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National Corp For Tourism & Hotels Abu Dhabi

National Corp For Tourism & Hotels

Tel: 02-4492474, 02-8760151, 02-4490907, 02-5823294

Category/Detail: No-Category-Info >>>

Abu_Dhabi_(emirate) / إمارة_أبوظبي

Address: P.O.Box : 6942, Abu Dhabi


Company listed before: National Corp For Tourism & Hotels (Reference: 31095) (Tel: 02-8822325, 02-8846285, 02-8829311, 02-8846751) | Company listed after: National Contracting Ind Co (Tel: 02-8848136, 02-8847068)

Up to fifteen companies with similar names or scope of business are listed below:

  1. New National Medical Centre - Member NMC - New National Medical Centre Llc - Member Nmc,
  2. Abu Dhabi International Private School - Abu Dhabi International (Pvt) School,
  3. Al Moherbie International Freight - Al Moherbie International Freight Est,
  4. Emirates National Sack Co (Empak) - Emirates National Sack Co (Empak),
  5. Maltrans Cargo (International Freight Promoters) - Maltrans Cargo (International Freight Promoters),
  6. Abu Dhabi National Carpet Factory - Abu Dhabi National Carpet Factory,
  7. Europe International Contractors - Europe International Contractors,
  8. Fairgreen International Landscaping - Fairgreen International Landscaping (Llc),
  9. Abu Dhabi National Paper Mill - Abu Dhabi National Paper Mill Llc,
  10. Adnip (Abu Dhabi National Industrial Projects Co) - Adnip (Abu Dhabi National Industrial Projects Co),
  11. Abu Dhabi Carnation Metal Industries - Abu Dhabi Carnation Metal Industries Est,
  12. Gulf Data International Co - Gulf Data International Co,
  13. Abu Dhabi Internation Private School - Abu Dhabi Internation Private School,
  14. Abu Dhabi International Airport - Abu Dhabi International Airport,
  15. Abu Dhabi International Airport Catering - Abu Dhabi International Airport Catering,

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Asif Malek, (), 19.11.2008 - 02:34

Come and Visit us!

Dubai is fast becoming one of the world’s most popular stopovers. But Inspire traveller Brett Atkinson recommends you get out of the airport, extend your stay for a few days, and use this handy guide to prepare yourself for a heady encounter with Arab hospitality

AAl Maha Desert Resort and Spa
One of the best ways to break up your long-haul journey has to be this unique haven. Part luxury spa, part eco-resort, its lavish stand-alone tented suites are secreted amid caramelcoloured dunes, and each luxury air-conditioned tent comes with its own private temperature-controlled pool. And then there are the sunset camel trips—fabulous in themselves and an excellent opportunity to spot the rare Arabian oryx, Al Maha, after which the resort is named.

Burj Al Arab
You’ve seen the television ad with tennis aces Roger Federer and Andre Agassi trading shots on the helipad of the world’s most iconic hotel. The (self-appointed) six star decor is pure Arabian Nights kitsch, but to get through the hotel’s imposing doors for a look you need to be staying there or have a confirmed reservation at one of Burj Al Arab’s eight bars and restaurants.

Camel racing
Get up early and catch the first race at 7.30am at the Nad Al Sheba racetrack. Races can be up to ten kilometres long with fields of between fifteen and 70 camels. The jockeys used to be young children, but a minimum age of fifteen years is now enforced. Remote-controlled ‘robot’ jockeys are also used. The annual racing season runs from October to April.

Desert adventures
Bumping and bouncing in a four-wheel-drive through the desert dunes is a popular outing for travellers to Dubai. Most safaris depart in the afternoon, and include a spot of falconry followed by a Bedouin dinner and traditional dancing. The trips are fun, but staying in the desert overnight will provide you with a more authentic experience.

(Mall of the) Emirates
London may be another long flight away, but don’t worry, because the Mall of the Emirates’ 450-plus shops include Oxford St designer clobber stalwarts like Next, River Island and French Connection. The mall is the largest shopping centre outside of North America. After you’ve fully exercised your credit card, there’s Ski Dubai—the Middle East’s largest indoor ski slope. Dubai’s ski-field in the desert has two slopes (expert and moderate), a chairlift running through the centre you can hop off half-way up and a snow park for children with an amazing snow slide. Pack a warm hat and gloves if you’re planning a trip to Ski Dubai as everything else is included. But if you forget, you can buy these items at the shop next to the ticket counter.

You’re never far from shawarma stands for tasty kebabs, delicious falafel, creamy dips and just maybe the world’s best juices. To-die-for avocado juice is a global craze in waiting. Look out for good value Indian and Pakistani restaurants serving Dubai’s huge expat population.

Drinking in Dubai can be expensive, but the coolly cosmopolitan Ginseng bar has regular two for one cocktail nights from 7pm to 10pm. If you don’t fancy a cocktail, the Asian-inspired tapas menu goes well with a solid wine list and an impressive selection of Japanese, Thai and Chinese beers.

Highest building in the world
Apparently, a quarter of all the world’s construction cranes are currently in use across Dubai’s bursting skyline. The rising profile of Burj Dubai is an integral part of the local building boom. When it is finished in 2008 it will stretch more than 800 metres high. To give you an idea of the scale of the thing, we’re talking more than twice the height of Auckland’s Sky Tower. Watch its world-beating progress at burjdubai.com.
Irish Village
They say an Irish bar opens every hour around the world. Anywhere with as many Western expats as Dubai needs a good Irish bar, and the Irish Village does nicely. The place even hosts occasional gigs from 1980s’ musical refugees such as The Pretenders, ABC and Sir Bob Geldof. Supping a Guinness beside the beer garden’s tiny duck-festooned lake might make you think you’re in Killarney. “Sláinte!

Jumeirah Beach Park
Dubai’s favourite park gets crowded at weekends (Friday and Saturday in Dubai), but visit on a weekday and you’ll have the palm trees, shady grassed areas and pristine beach all to yourself. Nearer the city, Russian Beach on the Jumeirah Corniche has less shade but equally good swimming. Just watch out for burly types called Vladimir and Olga.

Karama Souq
For unbridled kitsch overkill and the best of the faux, go to the Karama Souq in the city’s southwest. As well as mini-versions of the Burj Al Arab hotel, it’s a good spot for loading up on cheap leather goods and designer gear.

Lime Tree Cafe
Recreate your at-home ritual of a leisurely brunch with the morning paper at the Kiwiowned Lime Tree Cafe in Jumeirah. Try the Lime Tree Mint Cooler or some of Dubai’s best coffee. The salads and wraps are exceptionally good any day of the week. Look out for the new branch now at the Ibn Battuta Mall.

Madinat Jumeirah
The man-made canals of Madinat Jumeirah or Jumeirah City conceal some of Dubai’s most atmospheric bars and restaurants. The sublime Bahri Bar has huge rattan lounges looking directly onto the Burj Al Arab hotel. Think Raffles-era Singapore meets Lawrence of Arabia with a healthy twist of the 21st century.

New developments
Where do we begin? The visionary, ruling Al- Maktoum family is fast forwarding Dubai into becoming a great world city. World’s tallest building? Tick. Manchester United Soccer academy? Tick again. Tip in six new golf courses, a Formula One motor racing complex and the incredible World project with its dozens of manmade islands, and you’re just scratching the surface of Dubai’s ongoing extreme makeover.

Persian carpets
Iran lies just across the Persian Gulf and Dubai is an excellent place to buy carpets from all over the Middle East. Don’t expect huge bargains, but the quality and range available are generally very high. National Iranian Carpets (niccarpets. com) have shops in Dubai’s most popular malls.

Qasr Al Husn
There’s plenty to keep you occupied in Dubai, but if the city’s modern appeal begins to fade you might consider a day trip to nearby Abu Dhabi, the capital of the United Arab Emirates. The two-hour drive to Abu Dhabi runs along a beautiful coastline and is highly recommended. Qasr Al Husn, or the White Fort, is the oldest building in Abu Dhabi and dates from the late 19th century. Restore your inner cool in the central courtyard.

Real Estate
Dubai is currently playing host to the world’s most audacious real estate developments. There are now three Palm projects underway, with man-made islands in the shape of giant palm fronds rising from the shallow waters of The Gulf. If you’re keen to buy, Posh and Becks could be your neighbours. Elsewhere on Dubai’s golden coast, The World Development is creating what will be privately owned islands shaped like different countries of the world.

Spice Souq
Aromatic frankincense resin from the Dhofar area of Oman has been traded in this region since Biblical times. The best parts of Dubai’s traditional Deira Souq (market) are now limited to the Gold Souq and a few lanes selling fresh spices, including saffron and frankincense. But while more mundane merchandise (including entire stores selling only cigarette lighters) is steadily encroaching, there are still several lanes offering a delicious sensory overload of heady, natural aromas. All together now, one ... two ... three ... breathe in.

Theme Park
Just when you think there’s one area where modern Dubai doesn’t lead the world, you learn of the plans for Dubailand, the Middle East’s answer to Disney’s Magic Kingdom, which aims to attract fifteen million visitors annually by 2010. With 55 hotels and multiple theme parks, Dubailand promises to be very big. How big? The staggering answer is more than twice the size of Florida’s Disney World.

Getting around Dubai is best achieved using a combination of reasonably priced taxis and abras, the shuffling open-top boats which shuttle to and fro across Dubai Creek. The traffic is not too bad, except at rush hour, but in 2009 Dubai’s new underground railway system will open. And, of course, it will be the longest fully automated system in the world.

Most of us know Gordon Ramsay only as the foul-mouthed television celebrity chef, but his Verre restaurant located at the Hilton Dubai Creek is also consistently rated as one of the city’s best eateries.

Wild Wadi
Dubai can get mighty warm. You’ve got two options. Head for the air-conditioned climatic sanity of one of the city’s shopping malls, or swim, dive and slide till you drop at Wild Wadi Water Park. The Jumeirah Sceirah extreme slide is actually pretty scary.

XVA Gallery
The XVA Gallery resides in a wonderfully restored building tucked into the narrow lanes of Bastakia. There are regular exhibitions, and the courtyard cafe is good after a visit to the Dubai Museum in the nearby Al Fahidi Fort. Try the eggplant burger with a glass of fresh mint lemonade.

And you all thought Emirates’ support for Team New Zealand was just another part of their marketing and sponsorship strategy. Well, yes and no. Yachting off the shores of Dubai is rapidly growing in popularity. Dusail offers everything from fun catamarans to larger ketches and luxury yachts.

Za’abeel Park
It’s no surprise that Dubai’s newest public park (open since late 2005) is also one of its best. With tracks for running and cycling, and a small lake with dinky pleasure-craft for hire, it’s the perfect spot to relax if the combination of a quarter of the world’s construction cranes and a few too many tasty shawarmas are beginning to overwhelm.