Wadi Al Arbaeen

Wadi Al Arbaeen (5)

Wadi Al Arbaeen (وادي العربيين) also spelled Wadi Al Arab’een, Wadi Al Arabiyeen or Wadi Al Arabieen, is one of my favorite outdoors places in Oman and frankly… my favorite wadi. Wadi Al Arbaeen is not very accessible due to the lack of signage, and the stretch of off-road that you need to get through. However, you should definitely visit if you enjoy taking a dip in fresh water pools, which are in abundance here, and want to experience the serenity of walking through a wadi that feels very untouched. You almost get an eerie feeling wading through the wadi, especially further in. You should allow a minimum of 3 hours to explore Wadi Al Arbaeen, and much longer if you plan to really explore!

Wadi Al Arbaeen (4)
Wadi Al Arbaeen is located in the Al Sharqiyah region in Oman, you can combine your visit to this wadi with an overnight camp on the Sharqiyah beach and a visit to the popular Wadi Shab, Fins Beach and Bimmah Sink Hole, or you can go there for a day trip as the drive from Muscat is just over an hour.

Wadi Al Arbaeen (10)

Before you go:

If you’ve been to any wadi in Oman before, you’ll probably know what to expect here. I found the walk in the wadi to be a bit more challenging due to having to climb rocks and go through a few ponds and shrubs, so keep that in mind when heading out, especially when packing your footwear.

You’ll need the following:

  • Four Wheel Drive car is a must, you have to go off-road to get there
  • Sun-screen
  • Food and snacks
  • Plenty of drinking water
  • Swimming Clothes and Towel
  • Slippers or sturdy water-proof footwear
  • Water proof bag for your camera and gadgets (or leave them in the car)
Wadi Al Arbaeen (6)

How to Get There:

I will try to be as detailed as possible here as I lost my way the first time and ended up driving off-road for over an hour in quite dangerous roads near cliffs, so try to stick with those and if you find the road too dangerous then you have probably taken a wrong turn somewhere.

On the high-way to Sur, take a right turn where the sign says Wadi Al Arbaeen (or one of the other variations on the name) – this is a few kilometers after the non-functioning toll gates (which has a small police station too and they occasionally stop you to check your car registration and license details). The sign says 17 km to Wadi Al Arbaeen and will lead you to a straight road, as you proceed you can either turn right or continue straight. This is where asphalt road ends and where you may also see some heavy machinery and trucks working in the area. Take the left turn and continue on the road past the first right turn, then take the next right after it (after about 250m).

Take the right turn and keep driving, you will encounter a fork but take the left turn (it should point to Wadi Al Arbaeen) and keep driving – the asphalt road will change and you will drive on a dirt road. Keep driving on this road, don’t take the right turn that comes a bit later, you will eventually see another sign that points to Wadi Al Arbaeen to the left. Take left and keep going until you reach a village, with several homes, school (and even a tiny ‘supermarket’). Over here is the turn you can actually make as well to drive through Wadi Al Arbaeen proper which takes you through the exit to the highway at Dhabab (ضباب), which is actually a beautiful drive but fully off-road! As you pass the village, you will start noticing the wadi to your left and palm trees – keep driving for another 5 km and you will reach the the Wadi, and see the sign below:

Then you will be greeted by a water fall and something like this, try to park somewhere safe and without blocking the road. The off-road drive is <10 km. These directions were correct as of our last visit in January 2014. You can see the hyperlapse video of my drive there in this link (note: filesize is 120MB).

Wadi Al Arbaeen (2)

View Wadi Al Arbaeen – OmanTripper in a larger map

In Wadi Al Arbaeen:
As you are driving in you will notice another village and palm grooves ahead of you, and probably a few cars and maybe some families having picnic near the water fall there. You may want to spend some time here, but I recommend going deeper in the wadi since it is cleaner and more serene.

Park your car somewhere and get your bag and start your hike. You will see lots of water falls and rocks, which only get more magnificent the further you go in. You will have to go through lots of lakes and rocky areas, so be prepared to swim and climb a bit of rocks, which could be challenging especially if its really hot.

The best thing about Wadi Al Arbaeen for me (compared to Wadi Shab at least) is that the it feels more natural and un-touched, which is because less people visit it. So please don’t throw any rubbish while you are in the wadi and enjoy your time.

Wadi Al Arbaeen (3)

Wadi Al Arbaeen (7) Wadi Al Arbaeen (8) Wadi Al Arbaeen (9)

Have you visited Wadi Al Arbaeen before? How far did you go inside?

88 replies on “Wadi Al Arbaeen”

The easiest way to get to the Wadi is to continue on 17 until you get to Dibab, exit into the village, follow the road until you see the bridge over the wadi and drive up the wadi road. Have done it both ways and the signed one from the highway through the mountains roads has too many unmarked options to be reliable – unless you have it in your GPS already. Only went as far as the village at the end of the road, indeed a lovely spot with some swimming options and a nice waterfall or two.

It is indeed pretty tricky, I personally got lost even after going there the first time as there are no marks whatsoever. But the directions in the post should be accurate as of mid 2012. I need to go there again this year to confirm if they still are 🙂

Definitely not! Besides the rocks and water pools, you will have a hard time getting them there on the graded road 🙂

You definitely need a 4×4 to get there. Most SUVs should be fine getting there, but some might be too low and get hit by rocks on some stretches of the road.

Very easy to get there. From Muscat take the highway to Sur. You Will find an exit indicating Wadi Al arabeen 🙂 then it´s an easy dirt track till some construction (probably a new road to come). Take on your left. Look for a slop. Or ask anybody working Around.
Beware because after the slop the track needs to have a 4×4.
Thought it would be less poluted than wadi shab but unfortunately it was not. Worth it to stop by the village; there the wadi was still clean and quiet and nice.

Thanks for the nice review and information, however you might want to update the directions as they are not accurate anymore due to the completion of many new asphalt roads that were under construction.

I drove there yesterday (16.08.2014) and after a while of going out and about,I couldn’t find my way to the wadi via the exit (Wadi Al Arbieen 17 km mark). I drove further to Dhabab and found my way from there.

On the way back I decided to drive back the way I wanted to come from and saw that I should have taken the first right after entering the exist, continue with the long new asphalt road that goes down a steep hill and reaches a T junction at the end, turn left and continue till the end of the asphalt road and pass a football small field on your left hand side. This is where you’ll start the off-road drive.

Hi there,

I know this is super short notice, but we’re heading to Oman tomorrow and wanted to go to the Wadi on Monday. We don’t have a 4×4 vehicle. I seem to remember reading somewhere online that it’s possible to walk to the waterfall and that it’s about a 6km walk. I imagine it would mean parking at the village 5km before, and that this is what that other post I read was referring to?

Again, I know it’s super last minute, but if ever you do have a chance to reply, it would be greatly appreciated!



Sorry I just saw your comment so obviously didn’t get a chance to reply. I hope you did manage to get there in the end? The last time I went there was June 2014 and a good stretch of the road was paved, with the graded road probably do-able without a 4×4.
Either way, I hope you didn’t walk all the way from the village to the wadi because its probably not a very comfortable walk along the graded road.


Visited this wadi in December 2014. Finding it is no longer an issue- it is well marked off Rt 17, with more signs for each turn as you go in. I found the road to be good- it changes to graded dirt part of the way in, and I did see one sedan in the wadi parking area. Still, 4WD is a good idea for some of the steeper parts of the gravel road coming back.

The wadi is ridiculously beautiful, with pool after pool of picturesque green water among huge boulders, some of the pools being deep. The top of the wadi is a large, deep pool with a waterfall- very beautiful. You can go no farther than this, unless you are a serious rockclimber.

I’m 50+, in fair shape, with some knowledge of boulder climbing. I found the hike challenging. There is no trail- you have to choose what you guess to be the best route, not always correctly. The next to last pool before the waterfall pools requires a very tricky climb on slippery rocks- I almost baled here, but was glad I didn’t. There are many possibilities for spraining or breaking a limb, and not easy to get out. I went alone, sprained a wrist, and should have gone with someone else. I camped in a hammock part of the way up. I think doing the whole hike to the falls and back in one day is a pretty big challenge. Also, there are areas which require somewhat lengthy swims in deep pools in narrow gorges- you should be a decent swimmer and expect everything you have with you to get wet. Good shoes for climbing rocks are a must.

A remarkable canyoneering experience with beautiful water- just be sure you are prepared for it!

Hi John,

Thank you for the update and the information about the waterfall. I have actually done the trek to the waterfall a couple of time. But I have to say, you are pretty brave to do the whole trek on your own!

We made it in a single day every time we visited the waterfall but its a good 9-10 hour hike and it is very challenging (especially if you’re not very smart and go in the June, like us!). But the waterfall is definitely worth it, and the scenery gets more amazing the deeper you go through the wadi.

Glad you enjoyed it, make sure you go with a group next time and thanks for sharing 🙂


Hey Trippers:

I went back to this wadi with a friend on March 7. The wadi was completely dry about a third of the way up. Kind of strange, since there was plenty of water in the big pool and waterfall downstream from the parking area. We still had nice swims in four or five decent pools in the lower section, as well as a fun hike, but the point at which I had to swim in the big pool up the wadi in December, and up from there, was completely dry.

That’s very strange indeed. I have been there in the middle of summer last year and it was still pretty full so that is really surprising. Definitely need to check it out soon once I am back 🙂

Thanks for the updates!

Hi john,
If u are still in muscat.I need some buddies to goto such wadis.I have a 4 *4.
Just new to muscat.not sure of safety here.
Hows the wadi now if u know?

Dear Mamoona, I’ve been there few months back. Its absolutely safe out there. I faces no issues at all. 4×4 is good but one can do that with a 4×2 too. Hope you enjoy and please don’t forget to post your experience. Good luck!

Hey John, when you guys describe the hike, are you starting at the main pool with the waterfall that you can drive to? From there, after about 100 – 200m, there are two main valleys…..which option did you take when you went upstream? Left or right? Right had some nice pools within a short distance of the main pool….not sure what left had but interesting as well…I didn’t go very far but would like to next time.

Hi Cindy-

Sorry- I just now saw your question. On both hikes, I parked at the end of the road right by the big pool with waterfall that you mention. I went to the right both times after first asking a local kid. I think that’s the main hike, as I encountered other hikers on the first trip.

The pools got better and better on the first hike up the canyon, and the headway slower and more difficult as the canyon narrowed. It was really odd that the pools dried up in March halfway up the canyon. Not nearly as much fun without water to enjoy. Normally, you have to start swimming halfway up.

Maybe someday someone will hammer in a piton and short cable/rope at the most difficult percipice at the end, just short of the waterfall. Sure would help completing the hike safely.

Enjoy your wadi hiking- I think it’s a fantastic experience!

Excellent wadi. Loved every part of it…the drive, the location (surrounded by mountains), the serenity in the place, crystal clear waters, brilliant swim and hike…
Getting there is pretty easy…on the muscat-sur highway just after Dibab, there will be sign-boards for the wadi and then you follow them for 17 kms (4 kms of tarmac and then off-road) and you reach right at this spot….you cant miss it…

Thanks, I am getting back into it and plan to write about a few more places in the upcoming months. Stay tuned 🙂

Hi All. Just wanted to say thank you for the lovely informative posts. My family and I are new at hiking and exploring Oman. And this wadi is top of our list to try and explore. Thanks.

Hi Shahira,

Thank you for your kind words, I am very glad that you find our information helpful. If you’d like follow us on social media channels as I regularly post small updates there (and hopefully I’ll start updating the website soon as well).


Dear All, I visited the Wadi yesterday the 27th of August 2016. It is indeed one of the best Wadi I ever saw. Please note that many messages on 2013/2014 say that its tricky to arrive there but now it seems to be easy. My GPS showed the road and there are sign boards too. Initially they have made a new road and then there is a 15kms drive off-road but its a graded road. Drive slow and safely and some heights and curves are sharp. The mobile coverage is lost in some parts but near the villages you get your connection back. At the end of the Wadi you have your 3G/4G connection. The water fall is amazing and the pool too. There was still a 5kms walk/swim to the final water fall but for that one should be equipped. I reached until my Jeep drove me to a dead end. It’s worth a visit and I was lucky enough to take the exit from the highway without a plan to go to this Wadi. I cam share some amazing photos I took. Drop me your details and I will. Thanks. Happy & safe adventuring!!

Hi Aziz,

Thanks for sharing your experience. It is indeed an amazing wadi, one of my favorites in fact. The roads are much better than how it was back when I wrote the post, so perhaps I should update it soon 🙂


hi, am planning to do this in this month end . Would love to see your photos. Have a 8 yr old with us. He has done wadi Shab, but not all the way to the end. Do you think he can do this?

Hi Aziz,
Thanks for your useful information. I have visitors next month, I want to take them to this beautiful wadi. Can u please explain me how to get there.
Thanks and regards.

Hi…possible to go hete with a toddler and baby in a baby carrier?

Wouldnt expect to go so deep but atleast see few shallow pools and play in the shallow pool waters?

Hi Fab,

Unless you are taking your toddler on one of those ‘back-pack’ carrier’s, I don’t think its possible to go very deep in the wadi. However, there is a big pool with a waterfall right by where you park your car, and you can see many families having a picnic there, so that is an option for sure.

Hope that helps.


Hi Sonam,

There is no ‘law’ forbidding taking dogs there; however, please keep in mind the start of the Wadi is right next to a village and some might find it offensive to have a dog running around there. If I was to take a dog with me, I would make sure to head straight inside the wadi away from the village as soon as I get there, and keep them on a leash. That’s my take on it.

Hope your enjoy your visit.


Is it possible to go without 4WD. I am very much interested to visit this place but I am having only 2WD car only. Thank in advance.

My cousin joined me with his 2WD Kia Sportage without any problem. You can with a saloon too. Drive safe! Yes you can take ur toddlers. I was there with my 1 year old twins!!

I guess you must explore the left hand side fork of the wadi to find the waterfalls. I have been there at least 10 times since 2002 but always with families and limited time. We may venture for hiking next time.

Pls advise with some more info ti hit the right track.


I am not sure which side is the left hand side fork, we just walk through the wadi in front past the village. I have prepared a rough sketch of the path, send me your email and I can share it with you if you’d like.



I was just wondering if there was a full update on the roads in the area? I will be driving by myself, and am finding it hard to rent a 4×4. Or is that quite easy in Oman? I am a woman and will be travelling by myself. Any advice on car rental, or whether a 4×4 is still definitely required, is very much appreciated! I am also happy to park the car somewhere and go hiking instead, I don’t need to drive myself the whole way there.

Many thanks

Hi Nayela,

I need to update the driving directions in the post at some point, as it is quite outdated. The asphalt road has been extended a bit to the sign pointing to the Wadi Al Arbaeen; however, it is still a good couple of kilometers away from the wadi so I would not recommend you hike there, as it is quite long, as well as dangerous due to narrow road with cars coming & going!

Hiring a 4×4 is definitely possible in Oman, but will obviously cost you more. You may get away with getting a small car through but it highly depends on the road conditions, and I would just advise against it as you don’t want to be stuck there half-way through. You can try parking where the asphalt road ends and trying to get a ride to the village, but then you’ll also need a ride back and with the summer season ending there might be less people there.

If I was you, I’ll try going to Wadi Shab instead, much easier to drive to and then you can hike there. If you want to go to Wadi Al Arbaeen, I advise a 4×4, and preferably going with other people in case you find trouble in the hike. I often go on trips there, so feel free to email me (ali (at) omantripper (dot) com) maybe you can join 🙂


Hi Libi,

I am not familiar with the GMC Terrain but I assume it is an AWD car. Generally, you can still go through Wadi Al Arbaeen with AWDs as the off-road section is not that bad, just be aware that there could be a chance that you’ll hit the bottom of the car in some sections since it is a bit low.


Hi !

First I would like to thanks Ali for this great blog, very interesting and helpful – I’m reading a lot of sections to prepare our first visit to Oman in February 2018 🙂 !

I’m planning to make the trip to Wadi Al Arbaeen at the end of February with my boyfriend – we’re both in good shape (30 & 36 years old, used to via ferrata and hiking in our Swiss mountains for example), but I was wondering about the difficulty regarding the hike and the estimated time needed to achieve it. On the reply from Ali to John the estimated time mentioned is 9 to 10 hours. But while making researches on other bogs and websites some people says they achieved it in 5 hours (go and back, 2h30 per way until Al Hail waterfall…but maybe it’s not the end of the wadi ?). Does anyone have more information to share about this ? Also, do we HAVE to jump in some parts (I’m very comfortable with rock climbing, steep places or narrow paths, however I don’t like having to jump into the water…) or can we avoid this if we want to ?

Thank you all your lights – we’re very impatient to discover beautiful Oman soon 🙂 !
Regards from Switzerland, Mélissa

Hi Melissa,

Thank you, glad to hear you find the information helpful.

I should probably update the blogpost at some point, but I should clarify about the duration in the wadi. The 9-10 estimate was during *peak* of summer and by trekking inside the wadi without any idea of the route to the water-fall – so it was time that also accounted for exploration of the wadi. I have done the full trip to the water-fall & back in 5-6 hrs in subsequent trips (but not in summer!). I would say it is possible to do the wadi in shorter time, but unless you go with someone who knows the wadi well I would definitely allocate more than 5 hrs for the trip (perhaps 7-8 hrs?).

As for the water jumps, don’t worry there are no spots where you must jump in the water. There are a couple of pools you must swim through, but you can just walk into those.

I have a very rough sketch of the route from memory (which I should also probably update at some point) that I will email to you in a minute. I also offer guiding services if you want a guide for the wadi 😀


Hi Ali,

I am going to this Wadi this Saturday. How easy the track to the Wadi center for my kids: 11, 8, & 6 years old?


Hi Andi,

I would say it is a bit difficult for kids, you can start by sticking to the falaj path in the beginning which will be easy, but after it ends you’ll need to do some scrambling between rocks to reach the first nice pool to swim and that could be a bit tough for younger kids (compared to Wadi Shab for example).

You can give it a try and see, and if it is difficult you can spend time at the pools near the carpark. Hope that helps 🙂


Hey alimsk,

thanks alot for your nice homepage, which helped us alot.

we actually went to the wadi yesterday for a 7 hour hike, and it was wonderful.

we saw alot of waterfalls and beautiful spots, but are not sure if we actually found the big waterfall.

so can you please let us know:
from the village, which you marked also here on this page, is the right way to go left or right (going up the water)?

i am asking because we were not sure when we got there. one guy we met said we should go left, going behind the last houses. another local said we should go right, which we did.

we were hiking for 3 hours in one direction. a very nice hike. so we are thinking of going back in two weeks to try to find the waterfall again.

thanks alot for your help!


Hi Danilo,

Thanks – I am glad you are liking the info in the blog and hope it is helping you explore Oman 🙂

The trek to the ‘big’ waterfall is on the right side of the wadi, as you described. I think you went on the right path towards its direction, but the trek is a bit tricky, especially the last portion in which you need to do a bit of climbing (now there is a rope that helps you see where that place is). For me personally, even though I know the trek very well, it still takes me 3-3.5 hours one-way to reach the waterfall!

If you want, a couple of years ago I prepared a sketch roughly describing the route – drop me an email and I can share it with you.

Best regards,

Hi there! Just reading this and spotted that you had been more recently, I notice that your original directions were from 2014. I shouldn’t imagine a huge amount has changed, but thought i would ask if you could send me the rough sketch too? Sorry to be cheeky!!
Thank you!


thank you very much for your great Blogpost. Would you be able to send me the detailed directions for the path in an Email? We want to try going with an AWD car, but not sure how to get the hike right.

Also you Said you are still going sometimes. Would this be anytime soon?

Hi Samy,

Glad you liked the blog. Please drop me an email and I’ll send you the details I have for the trek, I can arrange a guide to take you there too if you wish.


Hi! We are in Oman this week and planning to do some wadis. This one looks tricky and fun and appreciate your detailed post. Would you be willing to send the sketch of the trail also please? Also if we aren’t as interested in doing a long hike/trek would you still say it’s worth going even for the earlier pools?


Wadi Al Arbaeen is actually one of my favorite wadis, and even though I say it requires quite a bit of scrambling, there is still a gorgeous pool at the very start (where you leave your car) – I don’t usually swim there but it is still lovely and if you go early in the morning you might have less crowds in that area even. The wadi itself is still definitely worth a visit for the drive and scenery leading up to it alone, so I would definitely say its worth a visit!

Please check your email for the sketch and some more details.

Dear Ali, thanks for your great blog which I’ve been now following for 5 years 🙂 ! I’ll have the chance to make a new trip to Oman in January and I really would like to visit Wadi Al Arbaeen this time. May I ask you as well if it would be possible to receive your sketch of the trail please ? Thank you so much and warm regards from Switzerland :-), Mélissa

Dear Mélissa,
Thankd gory out kind words, I am sure you’ll have a wonderful time in Oman. Please check your email for the sketch and more information 🙂

Dear Ali, thanks for your great blog! I’ll have the chance to visit Oman in Jan and would like to visit Wadi Al Arbaeen this time. May I ask you as well if it would be possible to receive all the info on the trail by email? We’re going tomorrow morning. Thank you so much

Dear Antoine,
I have written to you email already, I was on a multi-day trip with limited internet connection so wasn’t able to respond earlier.

Dear Ali, thank you for the wonderful description of this wadi. We are planning to do this hike on Saturday. Would it be possible to send us the sketch of the trail as well?


Dear Ali,

You have done wonderful work for everyone here, Read all the comments and conversations. From 2012 to 2022 you have been responsive and helping people reach this location. God bless. Could you also send me the road map and info on this email

Dear Hozefa,

Thanks for your kind words, I appreciate it and I am happy to help. I have dropped you an email with the info.

If you like to help me back, I would very much appreciate a positive review on TripAdvisor or Facebook, and/or a follow on social media sites 🙂

Happy epxloring,

Hi there, would it be possible to receive the map as well. I am planning to visit the Wadi in November this year (

Aslo, if going with 2WD can I just park at the end of the asphalt?

Thank you for all the information.

Hello Ali
I am in sur with my mother. She can not go on longer and challenging hikes anymore.
Which wadi would you recommend where you can drive most of the way and do only a short
Easy hike for like 20 min?
Thanks Bernd

Hello Bernd,

Sorry for late reply as I just saw your comment – you can try visiting Wadi Al Bani Khaled, its a short walk to the pools and should be fun I hope!


Hi Ali, thanks for the great blog and trip ideas. Could you please share also the detailed to access the Wadi? Thanks, Benoît

Hi Ali
We are planning an overnight stay at the Wadi Arabein resort for the long weekend. thot wld do the warterfall trek. But doubt of our 14 yr old would be able to do a 9 hr trek.
Would it be possible to share the map of the trek ?
Also is there like a smaller waterfall earlier, say a 2-3 hrs hike distance ? WE can just make it a picnic with Bf.
Any pointers would be helpful.

You can probably ask the people at the resort for their advise perhaps. The ~9hr estimate is on the high side and you can do it faster if you go at faster pace (I did it earlier this year with my 14 year old nephew, but he is used to outdoors).

I will share my map by email.

There are few smaller waterfalls on the way, and there is a large waterfall just at the carpark also to enjoy, I am sure you will have a great time.

Hello Ali, thank you for all your information and replies. Could you please share the hiking trail data with me (maybe you even have a GPS/GPX or a map).
Thank you

Hi Andrea,

I think I tracked it during my last visit there in Feb 2022, I’ll try to find the file and send it to you (my 2023 NY resolution is also to keep my blogposts better updated so hopefully I can also manage that).

However, my watch (Garmin Fenix 5) loses GPS signal on all wadis I’ve attempted, so I’m not sure how helpful the GPS/GPX file will be unfortunately.


Would you be kind and share the map with me as well. We are planning the trip this weekend and I’m looking for everything that can help us enjoy this wadi to the max.
Thank you

Hi, we are currently starting to plan our next (3rd) Oman trip and are collecting ideas which wadis to visit. Now I have a question about Wadi Al Arbaaeen: last time we already went there but didn’t go as far as the waterfall because we were not sure about the directions. (Still we enjoyed it a lot!) Now we’ve better materials and have seen in the map the waterfall at As Suwayh.
What I’m confused about, though, is what 9 hours trip you are referring to? From my understanding in our guidebook it’s possible to drive until As Suwayh, so is this another waterfall you are mentioning? If yes, would you be so kind to share the map and more information via email?
Many thanks in advance and greetings from Austria!

Hi Veronika,

Happy to hear that, and I’m sure you’ll have a wonderful time in Oman again 🙂
I believe that may be another waterfall, as the As Suwayh side is the one you go if you take your ‘right’ in the fork (I have not personally done that part of the wadi yet, which is very emabrassing!). The waterfall I am referring to is roughly here:

I will email you the *very* rough sketch I have, but this Google Maps created by a French visitor may also be useful (someone had shared with me, I don’t know name of the author to give them credit):


Hi Ali. Love your blog, thanks.
Could you please send me the map for Wadi Al Arbaen (how to drive and walk in). Thank you !!

Hi Ali. Thank you so much for all the information.
I will be going in November. Could you please send me the map for Wadi Al Arbaen (how to drive and walk in)?
Many thanks

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