al Awabi is fundamentally the same as its neighbors, Wadi Bani Kharus, al Aliya.with its streaming aqueducts, mountain towns, new water springs and old structures. Its most popular watercourse is , which reaches out similarly as the excellent town of al Aliya.
The Wilayat of al Awabi’s insignia is a pen, an inkwell and a book. Throughout the years it has delivered various researchers, writers and imams – the imams of Bani Kharus including al Warith canister Ka’b, al Salt receptacle Malik and Azzan container Tamim, to give some examples – just as men of letters like the artist Salim container Ghassan al Lawah, and researchers like Abu Nabhan Ja’id container Khamis al Kharusi who lived in the town of al Aliya where his mosque, his home and his tomb can be seen right up ’til the present time.
Al Awabi has numerous old structures and mosques incorporating al Ghamamah Mosque in at Hajar town in Wadi Bani Kharus, posts like al Awabi Fort, al Rami Fort and al Salut Fort, and various towers.
Al Awabi’s most particular element is the mountain scope of the Western Hajar which eclipses it, framing a colossal divider underneath which the wilayat rests sheltered and secure. The Wilayat of al Awabi is in the Batinah South Governorate. Verging on the Wilayat of Rustaq toward the north and west; the Wilayat of Nakhl toward the east and the inclines of the Western Hajar mountains toward the south, it is 156 Kilometers from the Governorate of Muscat and has a populace of 10,469. It has eight schools with 6,096 male and female understudies and an eighteen-bed emergency clinic in Wadi Bani Kharus, just as a wellbeing place in al Awabi itself. A portion of its streets are surfaced; a 5.6 Kilometer stretch of street was cleared as of late.
Watercourse Bani Kharus, the most popular channel in the Wilayat of al Awabi, starts at Stal – perhaps the greatest town in the wilayat, with houses and homesteads spread out along the edge of the aqueduct, where there are many stone engravings recording occasions in its history. From here the explorer heads up into the aqueduct past the lime and date forests of al Hajar, al Misfah and different towns until he arrives at the town of al Aliya on its upper inclines. Here he can appreciate the perspective on lime plantations, terraced plots and old houses sticking to the living stone. From a separation the town resembles a woods of date palms.
The towns in this aqueduct which are of most enthusiasm to travelers are al Ijjah, where sections and gives in have been shaped in the huge rocks and the stone engravings and drawings resemble an outside workmanship display. At that point there is al Sbaikha with its high mountains, lavish green trees and shimmering waters, and al Sanee’ with its flawless little houses encompassed by forests of sweet oranges, dates, limes and different natural products. Wilayat Al Masn’a