al Musana’ah has no plants as Ithe base of its name (masaani), might seem to propose. Be that as it may, it has something substantially more significant – the wealth of nature, and these can not be delivered by any industrial facility.
In prior occasions al Musana’ah was famous for certain conventional ventures, for example, the creation of indigo, which was utilized to color ladies’ pieces of clothing. It was additionally notable for its sugarcane presses – an impression of the richness of its dirt and the wealth of its water. The belt of trees along the edge of the desert -, for example, the evergreen rak (tooth brush tree) which the wilayat has embraced as its symbol – gives additional proof of the gifts nature has presented on al Musana’ah.
The Wilayat of al Musana’ah is 160 Kilometers from the Governorate of Muscat. It verges on the Wilayat of Rustaq toward the south, the Wilayat of Barka toward the east, the Wilayat of al Suwaiq toward the west and the Gulf of Oman toward the north. It has a populace of 56,659 and thirty towns. Regardless of the way that it is adjacent to the ocean and has a marine history, another part of its character and past can be found in its fifteen fortifications, palaces and guarded dividers. The fundamental ones are al Maladdah Fort and al Qirt Wall.
The wilayat has various vacation destinations incorporating an excellent sea shore with angling pontoons, including the conventional shasha, and groups of seagulls. It has a few flawless tidal ponds and rivulets including the settling settlement of Khor Quraim with its mangrove bushes. Watercourse al Ais is well known with guests because of its inexhaustible water and lavish trees; one of its springs – Ain al Ghareezah – has an especially solid stream after the downpours. Mawriyah is a most loved spot for nearby visitors.Wilayat Barka