Dubai is a city in the United Arab Emirates known for luxury shopping, ultramodern architecture and a lively nightlife scene. Burj Khalifa, an 830m-tall tower, dominates the skyscraper-filled skyline. At its foot lies Dubai Fountain, with jets and lights choreographed to music. On man-made islands just offshore is Atlantis, the Palm, a resort with water and marine-animal parks.
Experience the flamboyance of Dubai and indulge in its awe-inspiring glitz. Dubai is a perfect blend of cosmopolitan life and age old culture And heritage. Visit the most famous landmarks like Burj Al Arab, Al Jumeirah, Al Fahidi Fort, etc., enjoy the exciting Desert Safari, savour the delicious. Barbecue dinner and enjoy belly dance performance. Have loads of shopping at world class malls and traditional souks and spend a romantic evening on Dhow Cruise. Dubai will amaze you to no limits.
The green, ramshackle capital sprawls around a harbor on the east coast of South Andaman and is the administrative nerve centre of the islands. There’s plenty to see in town relating to the islands’ colonial past plus a couple of interesting museums, and as this is the only place to change money, reliably access the internet and book (and wait for) onward transport, most travelers will spend at least a couple of days here. If you want to experience the more natural beauty of the Andaman – above and below the water – book a ferry and move on to Havelock or one of the other islands. Mythological, the name Andaman was presumed to be derived from Hanuman, who was known to the Malays as Handuman. Since Prehistoric times, these islands were the home of aboriginal tribes. The tribes of, the Andaman group of islands are the Great Anamneses, Onges, Jarawas, and Sentinatese, all of Negrito origin, while the tribes of Nicobars are the Nicobarese and Shompens, both of Mongoloid stock. The first settlement by the British took place in 1789, which was later abandoned in 1796. The second settlement was basically a penal settlement, taken up in 1858, after the First War of Independence, followed by the settlement of convicts, Moplas, some criminal tribes from Central and United Provinces, refugees from erstwhile East Pakistan, Burma and Sri Lanka as well as ex-servicemen.