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Capital: Amman

Currency: The Jordanian currency is the dinar

Climate: Jordan enjoys four distinct seasons with low annual rainfall and clear blue skies for much of the year. Summer is hot and dry, with temperatures reaching up to 40°C at their peak in August. January is the coldest months, with average temperatures ranging from 5°C to 10°C, although some years the temperature falls below zero with occasional snow fall.

Language: Arabic is the official language of Jordan although many people in the major cities speak English. However, many taxi drivers only speak Arabic

Visas: Requirements vary according to nationality. Standard single entry visas valid for one month cost JOD40, while a double entry visa valid for three months costs JOD60.

Business hours: Jordan follows the same working week as most of the region, beginning on Sunday and ending on Thursday, with Friday and Saturday as the official weekend.

Religion: Islam is the official religion of Jordan. Other faiths are respected.

Medical services in Jordan

The official body governing healthcare services in Jordan is the Ministry of Health, initially started in 1921 where the first public hospital was established and housed 20 beds at the time.

Vision
A healthy community within a leading comprehensive health system ensuring equity, efficiency and high quality at the regional level.


Mission
Protecting health by providing high quality and equitable preventive and curative health services by optimizing utilization of resources, technology advances and active partnership with the concerned authorities and by adopting a monitoring and regulatory role related to services concerned with the health of citizens and implied in a national comprehensive health policy.

General information about health sector in Jordan


- Health Centers 786
- Hospitals 179
- Pharmacies 2750
- There are 7 certified public medical schools in Jordan. 


Destination With A Difference


Breathtaking scenery, extraordinary venues and ultra-modern facilities create an ideal environment for both business and leisure in Jordan

Today, Jordan’s wide choice of attractions makes it easy to entertain clients outside of office hours or relax with the team after a busy day in the boardroom. In Amman, the diverse dining scene is complemented by evening destinations catering to a variety of interests, from cigar lounges and exclusive bars to live music venues and clubs. During the day, trips to major landmarks can be combined with a few hours at the mall, a visit to one of the city’s many art galleries or a tour of the old Downtown area, which offers an authentic experience of a traditional Middle Eastern capital.

Those looking to delve deeper into Jordan’s fascinating history can pay a visit to one of the country’s museums. The Jordan Archaeological Museum in The Citadel presents artefacts from prehistoric times to the 15th century, providing a comprehensive overview of the passage of human civilisation in this area across millennia. The Jordan Museum, meanwhile, focuses on more recent societies, offering an insight into the culture of the nomadic Bedu people in the desert and the towns and villages that emerged across the country as they began to settle.


 Amman:

Jordan’s cosmopolitan capital is a hub for business and commerce in the region.
Today, Amman is one of the most visited cities in the Arab world and a major destination for tourism in the region fuelled by its impressive catalogue of business and leisure attractions, Amman is home for one of the largest Roman amphitheatres located in the downtown of the city. 




Petra:

For much of modern history, Petra was believed to be a myth, unknown to the Western World until 1812, when Swiss explorer Johann Burckhardt re-discoverd the ancient site. Now, the city is restored to former glory as architects carefully uncover its hidden treasures and people comes from the far corners of the planet to admire the work of another age and experience one of the wonders of the world.

Magnificent by day, Petra is even more extraordinary after dark, particularly on Mondays, Wednesdays and Thursdays, when the Siq and the Treasury are lit up by hundreds of candles for night tours. This experience can be reserved for private groups and combined with a Bedouin-style feast under the stars, surrounded on all sides by rare relics from an ancient time.



Aqaba:

Sun, Sea and Sand!
The southern city of Aqaba, located on the Red Sea is now a bustling resort town complete with a stylish marina, golf course and an aqua park. Ongoing investment during recent years has transformed Jordan’s only coastal stretch into a hub of activity, with a growing number of restaurants and other attractions springing up to cater for visitors, drawn here by the year-round sun and five-star facilities. International hotels are dotted along the beaches, offering easy access to the Red Sea for divers, who come to explore unspoilt corals teeming with exotic marine life.