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Top 10 Dubai Landmarks
Burj Al Arab
Everyone dreams of staying at the Burj Al-Arab, the most extravagant hotel in the world. However, the world’s first seven star hotel developed by Jumeirah Hotels & Resorts chooses its customers and not vice versa. Burj Al Arab’s billowing sail enjoys being a focus of public attention with its glittery gold interiors, ultra-spacious suites and the high level of luxury offered.
When innovation meets hard work, the results are astounding as seen at the Palm Islands in Dubai, an ambitious project visualized by Nakheel Properties, these man-made islands were constructed to accommodate the ever-growing tourist number in Dubai. Shaped to resemble a palm tree, the Palm Trilogy defines everyday luxury living.
The World Islands
Envisioned by Nakheel Properties, the ones behind the Palm Trilogy, the World Islands share the same idea of creating man made islands for luxury residential purposes. When photographed from above the islands resemble the world and each island is the country within it. The development will give rise to hotel properties and residential buildings, an opportunity enough to further Dubai’s tourism.
The words winter and desert are diametrically opposite yet Dubai manages it by constructing a Ski resort inside the Mall of Emirates, the largest mall in the world. Featuring 22,500-square metres of ski area covered in snow all year round, the indoor ski resort features various ski jump slopes and play areas to entertain children and adults alike.
When it comes to Dubai constructions, the sky is the limit in the literal sense of the word. Presently, Burj Khalifa tops the list for the tallest skyscraper in the world at a height of 2,717 ft. Part of the new development called Downtown Dubai, the tower is the address to the most elite hotels, shopping centres, residences and offices in the world.
Dubai Internet City
State-of-the-art facilities and Dubai go together as Dubai Internet City proves its effectiveness as the most strategic and cost effective platform for ICT companies aiming to capture global markets. In fact, DIC is one of the few designated areas to offer 100 percent tax exemption business ownership.
Deira Clock Tower
A major landmark in Dubai, Deira Clock Tower has been a silent witness to the city’s changing faces when it was built in 1963 to mark the country’s first oil exports. Also referred to as Dubai Clock Tower, it stands at the gateway of Maktoum Bridge, one of the significant constructions in Dubai Creek linking Bur Dubai and Deira.
Located in what is known as “new Dubai”, Dubai Marina is a man-made canal city built to encourage luxurious lifestyles through exclusive waterfront constructions along the Persian Gulf shoreline. These include hotels, residential properties and extravagant shopping and entertainment centres.
Sheikh Zayed Road
No description of Dubai would be complete without the mention of Sheikh Zayed Road. A section of the longest highway in UAE stretching from Abu Dhabi to Ras Al Khaimah, the E 11 is known as the Sheikh Zayed Road in Dubai. Named after Sheikh Maktoum bin Rashid Al Maktoum, the then Ruler of Dubai, Sheikh Zayed Road is home to many properties and skyscrapers including Burj Khalifa, Emirates Towers and other elite hotels.
Top 5 Bars
Buddha Bar had enough credit points when it opened its dramatically designed bar in Grosvenor House, Dubai. The pygmy feeling overpowers you as you enter the mammoth door to be welcomed by a serene Buddha statue, plush interiors and sparkling chandeliers. Frequented by the glamour world, the excessively expressive interiors and wallet ripping drinks do make an impact.
Barasti has held a special place in the hearts of tourists for more than ten years, from when it was just an ordinary beach shack overlooking the Arabian Sea. Today, an award-winning bar, brimming with excitement Barasti offers what an avid bar-goer awaits - delicious menu, divine cocktails and foot-tapping music from an in-house band.
Kasbar needs no introduction when it comes to live entertainment and exotic ambiance. One of the best in town, the dreamy Moroccan interior effortlessly attracts you to a scene of mix of Arabic and western tunes, bar games, live music, DJs and a hi-tech dance floor.
Anything by Jumeirah Resorts cannot be termed ‘normal’. It has to be obnoxiously beautiful to the edge of precision. Vu’s Bar on the 51st floor of the Jumeirah Emirates Towers delights your senses as you enjoy a variety of more than 200 cocktails with an absorbing view of the Dubai skyline.
It would be surprising if any club offered a better view of Burj Al Arab than the 360° Bar. Jumeirah Beach Hotel’s rooftop, open deck bar is a silent spectator to the breathtaking yet ever-changing dynamics of Dubai. A place to relax and enjoy the fresh breeze.
Top Dubai FAQ’s
1) What is the capital city of United Arab Emirates?
Abu Dhabi is the capital and second largest city in the United Arab Emirates, after Dubai. It is roughly 90-minutes drive from Dubai.
2) What is the official language spoken in Dubai?
Ans: The official language of Dubai is Arabic. However, English is widely spoken and understood.
3) Which are the neighbouring cities and countries of Dubai?
Dubai is surrounded by Saudi Arabia on its southern and western borders while northern and eastern borders are shared with the Sultanate of Oman. The neighbouring cities of Dubai are Abu Dhabi, Ajman, Sharjah and Umma al-Quwain.
4) What is the population of Dubai?
The population of Dubai as per 2008 census is 2,262,000.
5) What is the weather in Dubai like?
Dubai lies within the Arabian Desert and therefore is influenced by a hot and humid climate with long hours of sunlight. Summers are very hot and dry as temperatures reach an average of 40 °C. The best time to visit Dubai is during winter months between December and March when its cooler with an average of 23 °C.
6) How safe is Dubai for tourists?
Dubai is a very safe city to visit as the laws provide stringent punishments.
7) What is the currency of Dubai and where could I exchange foreign currency?
The local currency of Dubai is Arab Emirates Dirhams. Tourists in Dubai can exchange their local currency or travellers cheques for Dirhams at any moneychangers or banks. Credit cards are widely accepted at ATM’s and banks.
8) What is the dress code in Dubai like?
Dubai respects western style of clothing, but does not tolerate disgraceful attire. It is advisable to cover knees and shoulders. Spaghetti straps, low cut tops may be viewed as offensive. Bikinis are fine on beaches and swimming pools.
9) Should I obtain a health insurance before traveling to Dubai?
It is advisable to review your health insurance policies before traveling to Dubai as hospital treatment though top-notch, can be expensive.
10) What is the electric current voltage in Dubai?
The electric current is 220 Volts.
11) Is alcohol consumption permitted in Dubai?
Dubai allows alcohol consumption in hotels, private parties, bar, clubs and restaurants. However, it is illegal to consume alcohol in a public or drive drunk.
12) Can one carry medication in Dubai?
Ans: If you need to bring any medicine to Dubai, it is better that it be attached to a doctor’s prescription. Drugs and certain substances are banned in Dubai. Please check with the authorities.
13) What is the Time Zone of Dubai?
GMT/UTC +4 hours
14) What is the baggage allowance limit while traveling to Dubai?
Emirates airlines' baggage allowance is 30 kgs check-in baggage for Economy class travelers, 40-kg for Business class and 50-kg for First class travelers.
15) Which are the major newspapers published in UAE?
The following newspapers are published in UAE: 7Days, AL Alam Newspaper, Al Bayan, Al-Ittiha, Al-Khaleej Newspaper Al Mal, Al-reyadha wa Al-shabab, Al-Shindagah, Akhbar Al Arab, Arabian Business, BushraKhalid, Economic Bulletin, Daily Ash-Sharq, DPM News Agency, Dubai Chronicle, Emarat Alyoum, Emarat Business Review, Emirates Today, Gulf News, Gulf Today, Khaleej Times, The National, Probaser Prohor, Shonglap, Sound of Malaieen, Sport 360.
Getting Around in Dubai
Public transport in Dubai is the cheapest and the most popular mode of transport, preferred by lower income class travelers. Managed by the Roads & Transport Authority (RTA), it includes public buses, inter-emirate buses, metro rail and taxi services. Bus and Train Ticket fares/passes are available online as well as on boarding. Routes and bus numbers are placed in both Arabic and English. While traveling in Old Dubai, Abras or Dhows are used as transportation to cross the Dubai Creek to the Al Sabkha station. Extremely cheap compared to other transport services, the Abras are revived as a part of a conservation program, running from Creek Park Station to the Public Library Station. Public Transport in Dubai is controlled by the Roads & Transport Authority (RTA) which includes public buses, inter-emirate buses, metro rail and taxi services.
RTA operates an extensive web of public buses in Dubai working on 734 bus schedules on 79 bus routes. The custom built buses travel on planned routes during weekdays except for Fridays and public holidays when passenger demand is at its peak. Public buses are the cheapest way of transport, though not always feasible due to increasing traffic chaos. The government has made available easy e-swipe cards and discounts, but most tourists and locals prefer traveling by car, which is the obvious cause of the traffic congestion.
The most frequently used mode of transport, taxi services, is operated by the Dubai Taxi Corporation, part of the Roads & Transport Authority. Although there are public cab services available, DTC taxis are easily identified by their cream colour. Taxis are easily available and cheap as the fares are metered according to distance traveled. They are characterized by the services they offer that include airport transfers, special taxis for women, families and physically challenged and the regular taxis to hop from one destination to another. Presently the minimum taxi fare in Dubai is 10 AED and is less if they are booked in advance.
RTA operates and maintains an advanced, state-of-the-art Dubai Metro rail system, a much sought after transport option. It is a driverless, fully automated metro system built mainly underground to solve the traffic congestion in the city. Currently, the Red Line is fully operational covering stations from Al Rashidiya to Jebel Ali, traveling along the Sheikh Zayed road where most of the corporate offices and hotels are located. The RTA has introduced separate NOL cards for frequent travelers, first class travelers and tourists to pay for the tickets. These cards can be used for other modes of transport and parking as well.
Tourists in Dubai are partial towards Car rentals as it allows them to travel at their own convenience and privacy. Also, a national or international driving license is enough to hire a car making the procedure quick and easy. Moreover, today many websites provide for online booking of cars to pick up from the airport or alternatively to be delivered at the hotel. It is possible to rent 4x4 SUV to enjoy adventurous Desert Safaris or cars for long distance traveling beyond Dubai into another emirate. Dubai possesses an impressive and well signposted road network which makes getting about quite easy. In fact, traveling in Dubai by car is comparatively a low cost option since the petrol pricing is reasonably cheap in the Middle Eastern countries. It's important to remember, traffic regulations in Dubai are considerably strict. Have a good knowledge of the driving laws and regularly check the speed limit.
Communication in Dubai
Dubai is the hub of tourism in UAE as visitors throng the emirate for tourism and business purposes. A well-maintained network of communication is of primary importance which includes various departments such as phone, internet, newspaper, postal, courier, television and radio. Telecommunication services are top-notch in the emirate with public telephone booths allowing for international calls using phone cards. Moreover, most of the star hotels include IDD in their room facilities. There are two major service providers in Dubai: Etisalat and Du. They provide a complete telecom solution that includes a mobile and/or internet connection, landline connection and Satellite TV connection. Depending on the internet or mobile package availed, visitors have to provide the necessary documents which includes a visa or residence stamp. Other ways of interacting with Dubai is through newspapers, TV channels and radio for entertainment and latest news updates.