AL Hamra and Jabal Shams, the town of Misfah, al Hootah Cave, Hasat container Salt, Bait al Safa and Bait al Shari’ah are the primary vacation destinations in the Wilayat of al Hamra
which lies in the north-western piece of the Jabal al Akhdhar go.
It verges on the Wilayat of Nizwa toward the east and the Wilayat of Bahla toward the south. Its occupants live in the focal point of the wilayat and the towns of al Mensur, al Sahmah, al Qaryah, Dhat Khail, Tawi Saleem, Dar al Khair and al ‘Aridh, to give some examples.
It is famous for its watercourses, aflaj, nurseries and plantations, while the heap of Jabal Shams, which ascends to 12,000 feet above ocean level, is its most critical common component.
It very well may be reached by means of the Wadi Ghul street, from which it is conceivable to see the stone town of Sabt Bani Khamis roosted on the edge of a bluff underneath an immense overhanging rock. The inclines of the mountain are secured with buu and nimt (Sageretia spiciflora) trees, junipers, wild olives, milkweed and different plants, and the air is cool and refreshig.
A resthouse with a few rooms has been based on the mountain and is staffed by Omanis. A visit to Jabal Shams gives a chance to see its stone developments, dams, mountain towns and watercourses. Close to the culmination there is a stunning perspective into a gap called Sharfat al Nakhr cut profound into the core of the mountain.
An old mountain go somewhere in the range of two and three Kilometers in length has been set apart out on Jabal Shams between the towns of al Khutaim and Ghul. The harsher stretches have been made simpler for strolling, globally perceived signs have been introduced along the course and a few spots have been set apart with phosphorous paint. Maps are accessible of all the mountain passes.
The legislature has likewise built fifteen surface stockpiling dams to flexibly water for the neighborhood occupants. More than 3,000 feet high, Misfah al Abriyeen is a town worked of stone and gypsum with green plantations and an old fortification known as “Rowghan”, which is accepted to pre-date Islam.
The name additionally recommends this. Snare al Shari’ah is a huge structure which used to have forty rooms. The mountain side at Misfah is planted with terraced plots of date palms, limes, sweet oranges, grapes, figs and mulberries.
The town gets its water from a solitary spring on the channel bed and any individual who remains at the source and takes a gander at the plantations will find that they look like hanging gardens, since they are at a higher height than the stream from the spring.
Some of al Hamra’s notable old private quarter is as yet occupied. The greater part of the houses are two-celebrated. Al Qaryah, in the western piece of the wilayat, is in an amazing setting and is encircled on all sides by palm forests and lime plantations