JTT Travel and Tourism ist eines der unabhängigen Jett-Unternehmen, das sich auf Reisen und Tourismus spezialisiert hat

Ja, einige Touren können später bezahlt werden, aber um die Kapazität der Tour zu sichern, sendet Ihnen JTT einen Zahlungslink zur Bestätigung der Buchung, andernfalls hat das Unternehmen das Recht, die Buchung zu stornieren 

Wir bieten Flugtickets als Offline-Dienste an. Sie können sich an unser Büro wenden, um ein Angebot zu erhalten und eine Buchung vorzunehmen 

Ja, JTT bietet Touren auf der ganzen Welt an. Sie können sich an unser Büro wenden, um ein individuelles Paket zu erhalten 

Ja, dies ist sehr wichtig, da wir Ihre Informationen für die Buchung benötigen und Ihr Konto den Verlauf all Ihrer Buchungen enthält 

Ja, Sie können sich als Partner registrieren, sobald Sie die Vereinbarung genehmigt und abgeschlossen haben, können Sie Ihr Produkt laden und mit dem Verkauf an den Kunden beginnen 

Amman is the capital of Jordan. It is also the largest and most important city in the country in terms of economy and culture. With about 4 million inhabitants, it is home to roughly two thirds of the entire population

Jordan has 10.4 million inhabitants (as of 2018), half of which live in Greater Amman. Since desert makes up a large proportion of the land area, the population density is only 107 inhabitants per km² (295 inhabitants per mi²). 

The official language of Jordan is Arabic. Just like most Arabic-speaking countries, Jordan has its own dialect of the language, which differs from Modern Standard Arabic. English is taught beginning in primary school and later on many Jordanians study abroad. Thus the majority of young people speak English fluently.

The main religion in Jordan is Islam. More than 95% of Jordanians are Sunni Muslims. The remaining 5% include Shiites and various Christian communities.

Yes, Jordan is safe to visit, including for American tourists. The political situation is stable and there are no specific travel warnings for Jordan. Crime rate in Jordan is low.

Yes, Jordan is safe to visit, including for American tourists. The political situation is stable and there are no specific travel warnings for Jordan. Crime rate in Jordan is low.

The voltage in Jordan is 230 V (50 Hz) just like in Europe. Plugs for chargers for smartphones and other devices from Europe are therefore compatible with most Jordanian power sockets. If you’re from the US or Canada, where voltage is 120 V, you’ll need a voltage converter for Jordan. Since Jordan was once under British mandate, you’ll occasionally find the British three-pin sockets. Travelers from the UK and US should bring a travel adapter.

Thanks to its breathtaking landscapes, Jordan provides an excellent backdrop for Hollywood filmmakers. You may recognize scenes from well-known movies such as The Martian, Queen of the Desert and Indiana while traveling in Jordan. Some Bollywood movies are also made in Jordan.

Despite Jordan being a small country (it is only 400 km / 250 miles from north to south), there are various climatic zones. The northwest of Jordan has a Mediterranean climate, characterized by hot summers and cool winters. It can snow in higher altitudes such as Amman. In the extreme east and the southern parts of the country, there is a desert climate with very hot summers and mild winters.

Jordan food is very similar to Palestine, Lebanon and Syria. The world famous Hummus and Falafel can be found in almost every restaurant in Jordan. In addition to the popular Mezze (appetizers), main dishes in Jordan are very savoury and often consist of meat, rice, vegetables and spices. Typical Jordanian food includes Mansaf (the national dish of Jordan), Zaarb (a Bedouin barbecue) and desserts such as Baklava and Knafa.

The country code for Jordan is +962. If you want to call a Jordanian number from outside of Jordan, dial +962 (or 00962), leave out the first “0” in the local number and then dial the remaining digits of the number. When in Jordan, you don’t need to dial the country code to call a Jordanian number. You’ll need to dial the country code of your home country though if you want to call your family and friends back home.

The cost of living in Jordan is low compared to Western countries. Prices of accommodation and eating out vary depending on where in Jordan you go. Destinations popular with tourists, such as Petra or Dead Sea, are generally more expensive than the rest of the country. Transportation is very cheap, you will only pay a few JOD to travel across Amman by taxi. Generally speaking, Jordan isn’t the cheapest country to visit but is less expensive than other places in the region such as Jerusalem or Dubai.

The area that makes up modern Jordan was part of the Ottoman Empire until 1916. After its fall, the area was under British mandate. In 1946, the former Transjordan became an independent state known as the Hashemite Kingdom of Transjordan. After losing the West Bank in the Arab-Israeli war, Transjordan was renamed Jordan in 1949.

Over the past century, there has been a massive growth in the amount of refugees in the country, especially during the second half of the 20th century. The population grew due to political events in the region, such as the establishment of Israel when many Palestinians fled to Jordan. There are no official numbers for the amount of Palestinian refugees in Jordan, but it’s estimated that 45-70% of the population has Palestinian origins. Many young Jordanians have parents or grandparents from Palestine. In recent years, over 1.2 million Syrian refugees have sought refuge in Jordan, many of which live in refugee camps near Amman.

By air: There are two international airports in Jordan: Queen Alia International Airport in Amman and King Hussein International Airport in Aqaba. If you are traveling from outside the Middle East, Amman is your best bet.

By land: If you are coming from neighboring Israel or the Palestinian Territories, you have three border crossing options for arriving in Jordan: King Hussein Bridge in the north, the Allenby Bridge near the Dead Sea, or Wadi Araba on the Red Sea. Be sure to double check visa requirements, exit taxes, and hours of operation, as these are subject to change. You’ll find some helpful tips in this article on all you need to know about border crossing, logistics, and visa requirements.

At 34,495 mi², Jordan is a relatively small country — slightly smaller than the U.S. state of Indiana. From Um Qais in the north to Aqaba in the south, the entire length of Jordan is just over 400 miles. The Dead Sea resorts (to the south of Amman) and the Roman ruins of Jerash (to the north) are both less than an hour from the capital city, and the top tourist destinations of Petra and Wadi Rum can be reached by car in about 3-4 hours from Amman. Visitors generally travel by car, although domestic flights between Aqaba and Amman are an option. 

Most likely, yes. For some travelers, a visa can be obtained on arrival (no longer available at the Wadi Araba border crossing). It is best to check the Jordan Tourism Board’s visa info page to determine if citizens of your country need to obtain a visa before arrival or if you can get one on arrival.

While you can visit Jordan any time of year, spring (March – May) or fall (September – October, though September and October can still be hot) are likely to be the most comfortable weather-wise. Summer can be unbearably hot and winter can be quite cold and rainy with shorter days and less light. If spring or fall travel isn’t possible, summer is the next best option — more hours of sunlight mean more hours in the day to explore.

To determine how many days to spend in Jordan, consider your budget, schedule, and what you want to see and do. If you only have three days and want to see Petra and the Dead Sea, you can check out our Petra and the Dead Sea in 3 Days itinerary. Or spend an extra day, and visit Amman, Petra, and Wadi Rum in four days. If you’re looking for an intro to Jordan, you’ll need about seven days to see Amman, Jerash, Mt. Nebo, Petra, Wadi Rum and the Dead Sea. If you’d like to get a good taste of all that Jordan has to offer, we recommend a 10-day or two-week stay. Check out our Two Weeks, Two Ways itinerary for inspiration on how to spend 14 days in Jordan. Ask our specialist to recommend an itinerary and length of stay, suited to your interests and budget

Yes and no. Many people in Jordan speak at least a little English, but it may be very limited. If you are in Amman and tourist areas such as Petra, you will likely be ok. If you are traveling off the beaten path, you’ll want to book a local guide. Beyond simply assisting with communication, a local guide can offer valuable knowledge of culture, history, food, and customs that you may not otherwise learn on your own

It depends. If you are on a budget, you can find affordable local meals — like a falafel sandwich — for a couple dinars or less, and stay in budget accommodations, like hostels in Amman and Bedouin camps in Wadi Rum for around $20-30 per night. If you’d prefer more upscale dining options and creature comforts, you will find an array of restaurant options with extensive local and international menus in Amman. Luxury hotels in Amman, Dead Sea, Petra, and Aqaba run around $100-$300+ per night. There are mid-range options and lovely boutique hotels as well, for around $100 per night. Whether you are traveling on a budget or planning to indulge, keep in mind that the typical cost per day for a tour is about $125-300.

Visitors to Jordan tend to travel by Jett Tours or by car — either self-driving a rented car or hiring a car and driver. JETT transportation

If you are traveling from Amman to Petra or Aqaba, Jett have daily trips where you could book online www.Jtt.com.jo