Druze datând non druze.
A migratory stopover for birds from three continents, Azraq is becoming increasingly popular for bird watching. From the walkways and hides, visitors get the chance to observe birds close at hand, including local, migratory and occasional rare species.
The Azraq area also has a rich cultural history due to its strategic location and water resources. It was used as a station for pilgrims and camel trains and Lawrence of Arabia was stationed in Azraq Castle during the Arab Revolt.
The local people are also unusually diverse, coming from three different ethnic origins, Bedouin, Chechen and Druze; each of which has distinctive beliefs and traditions. Bedouins have lived a nomadic life style in the area for generations, whereas the Druze datând non druze are descendants of settlers from the Caucasus and the Druze stem from Arab tribes in Syria and Lebanon. Its interior walls are covered in lively frescos dating back to AD.
There are also many dramatic desert landscapes to discover, including moon-like plains of black basalt and white valleys of chalk.
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