Al Buraimi

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Riche en Histoire d’Oman

Située dans le nord-ouest d’Oman, près de la région d’Al-Dhahirah, la région d’Al-Buraimi est une plaine semi-désertique qui descend des flancs sud des monts Hajar de l’ouest. Les ruines de la région, comme celles des villages de Sharm et de Madhbah, témoignent de l’existence des anciennes routes commerciales.

De la « vallée des fossiles » du Jebel Huwayah aux nombreux forts qui ponctuent les villages et les paysages de l’intérieur, sans oublier le sable blond du Rub Al-Khali (Quart vide), la région séduit tous les aventuriers.

La ville d’Al-Buraimi, à environ 370 km de Mascate, sert de poste-frontière traditionnel entre le Sultanat et la ville d’Al-Aïn (EAU).

A décrouvrir à Al buraimi

A décrouvrir à Al buraimi

Quoi faire à Al Buraimi?

Intéressé par un type particulier d’expérience de vacances ? il y a tellement de choses à faire à Oman que vous aurez envie de revenir toujours. Voici quelques-unes des possibilités qui vous aideront à rendre votre prochaine visite à Oman parfaite.

  • Tous
  • Adventure
  • Culture
  • Nature & Wildlife


Looking back on a geological history spanning across millions of years, Oman is one of the few places that carries its unique geological heritage on the open. Attractions such as Jebel Shams, or the Ophiolite rocks surrounding Muttrah Corniche, were once at the bottom of the ocean.


Mountains take up a large part of Oman’s landscape, varying greatly in appearance vegetation. Often times they feature stunning wadis, cut into the mountains through time and crossable only by 4×4.


Oman is a country that remains true to its roots, striking a successful balance between traditional and modern arts and entertainment. This unique blend helps cater to the entertainment needs of visitors whilst still preserving the country’s alluring Arabian charm.

VTT et Vélo

Le vélo et le VTT connaissent une popularité croissante au Sultanat. Amateurs et professionnels apprécient le pays pour ses paysages aussi variés que magnifiques.


Oman has a number of museums, primarily in the capital area, that is focused on promoting culture, science, and heritage.


Oman has always placed great importance on the preservation of its heritage and traditional craftsmanship. Handed down through generations, craftwork is still practiced according to old traditions and with a modern twist by Omani artisans across the Sultanate.


Oman currently has five UNESCO World Heritage Sites, all of which deserve to be visited first-hand.


Oman has a large number of natural caves, varying in size and accessibility. Nevertheless, they are popular tourist destinations, sporting impressive formations such stalactites and stalagmites.


From aromatic Frankincense to traditional clothing and silver works, Oman’s souqs provide an atmospheric shopping experience that is uniquely Omani. Most larger settlements in Oman have their own souq, the most famous being Muttrah Souq, situated on the Old Muscat waterfront and selling everything from clothes, to silver, spices, Frankincense and more.


Paragliding is a newer addition to Oman’s rapidly growing adventure tourism scene, adding to an already impressive suite of outdoor pursuits in the country. Several tour companies offer beginner, intermediate, and pilot courses for anyone interested.


In centuries past, Oman’s forts held enemy forces at bay. Today, these historic structures welcome guests with impressive facades that continue to stand proud and have become a living testament to the ingenuity and craftsmanship of the period.


Wadis are dry riverbeds or small valleys. Some have stunning water pools, fed by natural springs, and a backdrop of rugged mountains. Others are framed by date and fruit plantations that to this day are tended by locals using traditional falaj or waterways.


The interior of Oman is the gateway to one of the largest sand deserts in the world – the famous Empty Quarter or Rub Al Khali. Covering a large area of the Arabian Peninsula, this unique ecosystem is covered by sand dunes up to 250 metres in heights in certain areas, and salty planes in others.


If you have ever witnessed endangered Green Turtle babies hatch and try to make their way to the water, you will know what a special experience it is. Oman remains dedicated to enabling these kind of wildlife encounters while protecting the animals.


Home to the second largest cave chamber in the world (Majlis Al Jinn on the Salmah Plateau) and numerous others, the Sultanate has plenty of caves to explore.


From the white pebble sand beaches of Fins and Sur, to rocky outcrops above the clouds on Jebel Samham in Dhofar, Oman has hundreds of stunning camping locations for visitors to choose from.


Whether it is tasty street food or fine dining, visitors to Oman will find a wide range of options to suit all tastes. From contemporary restaurants serving all types of international cuisine in hotels, resorts, malls and commercial areas, to the casual shawarma eateries and coffee shops, the possibilities are endless.