Welcome to Arabia, where ancient traditions meet a vibrant contemporary culture,
set against the most stunning natural landscapes.
There are countless combinations visitors can design to experience Saudi Arabia - from its main cities through to destinations off the beaten track. The vast expanse of the country offers culture, heritage and adventure at every turn. Get a glimpse of our land, learn about our customs and traditions and set your sights on things to do, see and taste in Saudi. Come, live the story of Arabia with us.
come, live the story of Arabia with us
Islam is the state religion in Saudi Arabia and the country is home to the two holiest cities in Islam, Makkah and Medina. Each year, the country attracts millions of Muslims who perform the annual Islamic Hajj pilgrimage. Non-Muslims are not allowed to enter the cities of Makkah and Medina.
Flock to the holy cities of Makkah and Madinah to perform the pilgrimage. Deliver peace to your soul by visiting these Islamic Pilgrims with customize packages. For the detailed itinerary please contact us.Plan Your Trip
A trip to Al Ahsa’s undulating sands offers a chance to climb the popular Al Qarah Mountain.
Al Baha shows a different side of Saudi Arabia, which is characterized by Ochre desert.
A crossroad of ancient civilization, Al Jouf has stunning lands and desert climate.
A deep history evolving, AlUla is a stunning example of the country's heritage.
For all those adventurous souls wanting a bit of excitement, the highland of Asir is the place for them. It is known for its mountainous environment and stunning views.
The modern metropolis, Dammam lives on its coastal location known for stunning view of a peaceful Arabian Gulf. With the view of the Arabian gulf, it is filled with lush green parks, waterfronts and sandy beaches.
Symbol of beauty, generosity and resilience of Saudi, is seen in Diriyah, the birthplace of the kingdom. Filled with wonder and discovery for explorers, Diriyah is a colorful destination.
Once the capital of the Arabian desert, Hail sits between Mount Shammer and Mount Salma. It is home to Hatim Al Tai, the Arabian poet and is known to host various international events.
Said to be the unofficial motto, Jeddah’s different, Jeddah has several ancient ports and Makkah bound pilgrims. The magical historical city is seen in Al Balad, even though it has transformed in recent years.
The chance to explore Makkah is a blessing for people around the world. It is the city where the Quran was shown to Prophet Muhammad. People pray at least 5 times a day.
One of the holiest cities, Medina is a one stop destination for pilgrims going for Hajj or Umrah. Known as Prophet’s Mosque, the city revolves around Al Masjid an Nabawi.
As the world's fourth largest barrier reef system, home to untouched corals and a significant number of endangered species, the Red Sea is a haven of natural beauty and one of the few destinations to have such diversity so close to each other.
Riyadh is at first glance a modern metropolis, its highways hives of activity amongst urban high-rises. But delve beneath its shiny new façade and the city’s fascinating centuries-old history can still be found within its atmospheric souks, compelling museums and ancient architecture.
The northwestern city of Tabuk has long been a resting point for Jordanian and Egyptian pilgrims, with a rich Bedouin culture that can be felt in Souq Twaheen, which still supplies patterned rugs and goat-hair tent covers for modern nomads.
Just reaching Taif is a thrill. From the hollow of Makkah, a beautiful serpentine road winds up through the mountains to the plateau where Taif sits, passing fruit markets, rose farms and deep valleys.
Saudi Arabia’s rich heritage and traditions have been shaped by its position as a historic trade hub and the birthplace of Islam. In recent years, the Kingdom has undergone a significant cultural transformation, adapting centuries-old customs to fit the contemporary world. For example, while modest dress is still encouraged for both men and women — tourists are advised to avoid tightfitting clothing, and women must cover their shoulders and knees — female visitors no longer need to wear an abaya and hijab (robe and head covering). Unmarried guests to the country may now stay together in hotels, and female tourists (as well as locals) may also drive.
During prayer time in Saudi Arabia, five times a day, music is turned off in public places and many shops close briefly. For one month a year, during Ramadan, Muslims fast from dawn to dusk. If you visit during Ramadan, the most sacred month of the year in Islam, avoid eating, drinking or smoking in public during the day out of respect. Learn more about how to participate in Ramadan, whether you’re visiting Jeddah or Riyadh.
Contrary to popular belief, it’s not always hot in Saudi Arabia. The kingdom experiences four distinct seasons —from chilly winter breezes in January to peak desert heat in August —and a climate that varies between regions. Read on for a seasonal overview of the kingdom’s weather.
A first-rate transportation system connects Saudi Arabia’s provinces and cities, some of the modes of transport include car rentals, taxis, ride-hailing apps, trains and buses.
The sale, purchase and consumption of alcohol are illegal in Saudi Arabia. It is also illegal to bring alcohol or drugs into the country, so plan to unwind with coffee or tea at one of the country›s many cafés instead.
Cultural heritage and religion inform the public etiquette that’s expected and practiced in Saudi Arabia. If you’re not familiar with Saudi Arabia’s laws and customs, don’t worry: Behind these conventions are values that people across many cultures are accustomed to, including respect for others, decorum in public and protection of privacy. Before your trip, learn more about how to act and dress in Saudi Arabia, as well as the role of religion and rules about alcohol and other substances.