al Suwaiq is one of the greatest business advertises in the Batinah North Governorate, that it is known locally for its various souqs and that the town is brimming with modem shops.
They are likewise commonly uninformed of the way that the image of this beachfront wilayat is a four-legged desert-perusing transport – at the end of the day, a camel. These are two of the inconsistencies about this spot. Right off the bat, the name of the wilayat – al Suwaiq – is a humble of ,souq, in spite of the way that there have
continuously been various souqs in the town and its encompassing towns. Besides, notwithstanding the way that maritime vessels stay off its delightful shore, the wilayat’s insignia is a boat of the desert.
In any case, the guest will find that these oddities vanish once he sees this wonderful wilayat and its prosperous town or washes in its unmistakable blue water and he will overlook his considerations on the off chance that he goes out into the open country and visits places like the rambling antiquated town of al Hailain, settling between high mountains and cut up by a watercourse of date forests and junipers.
With one hundred towns, Al Suwaiq is the greatest wilayat in the Batinah North Governorate. It has the most elevated populace thickness of any wilayat and the third biggest number of occupants after the Wilayat of Seeb in the Governorate of Muscat and the Wilayat of Salalah in the Governorate of Dhofar. It verges on al Musana’ah toward the east, al Khabourah toward the west and the Niyabat of al Hawqain in the Wilayat of Rustaq toward the south. A large portion of its populace live along the 70-Kilometer coastline which shapes its northern limit.
Al Suwaiq’s long history is reflected in its various strongholds and palaces – which incorporate al Suwaiq Fort, al Tharmad Fort, Al Hilal Fort and al Maghabishah Fort – and the old mud dividers around its old private quarters.
Where is the camel? This glad and excellent creature that wanders the sands is the image of the wilayat and camels can be found in Suwaiq’s desert tracts, either out in the open, or shielding in the shade of a sumr or ghaf tree, or going over the uncovered territory in little gatherings like the sentimental troops of old.