Amman is a relatively new city, much like the ones in the Middle East. There is a lot here to tempt you to remain a little longer before traveling to the Dead Sea, Petra, or Wadi Rum, even if it lacks the captivating architectural tapestry and the illustrious history of the other regional capitals. Actually, Amman is one of the cities where you may experience the Middle East the most easily. The city is divided into two distinct areas: the earthy Eastern Amman, where one can easily feel the more conservative and traditional pulse of the nation, and the urbane Western Amman, with its lush cafés, pubs, residential neighborhoods, art galleries, and contemporary malls.
The most significant area to visit in Amman is the chaotic, meandering "downtown," which is located toward the center of the city. You'll find some magnificent Roman remains at the base of the city's various hills, which are frequently ignored by the imposing castle. In addition, there are the bustling mosques, coffee shops, world-class museums, and souqs, which are essential to Jordanian culture.