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10 Best Places to Visit in Sudan

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Sudan Tourist Attractions: 10 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Sudan? Check out our Sudan Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Sudan.

Top Places to visit in Sudan:
Meroe Pyramids, Sudan National Museum, Jebel Barkal, Sanganeb National Park, University of Khartoum, Khartoum War Cemetery, Tuti Island, Nile Street, Bayuda Desert, Presidential Palace

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SUDAN // A Travel Vlog

THIS IS SO LATE

I literally filmed and edited this video in the summer of 2016, and here I am uploading it in the middle of fall. Nonetheless, this video means a lot to me. I was originally just filming to record memories of being with my family who I haven't seen in half a decade, but then I realized how many good shots there were, and now here it is on YouTube. AHHH MY SECOND EVER VIDEO THIS IS SO EXCITING!! Anyways, enjoy a glimpse into my summer trip in Sudan. It's one I'll never forget.


Heads up: My favorite part starts at 2:19


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The Top 10 Things to Do in Sudan!

If you want to visit Sudan, there are some things you definitely have to see. These are my Top10 - check them out!

Top 10 Cities of Sudan

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1) Ad Damazin
2) Al Ubayyid
3) Gedaref
4) Juba
5) Khartoum
6) Malakal
7) Merowe
8) Nyala
9) Port Sudan
10) Wad Medani

Sudan (Arabic: السودان‎ as-Sūdān Listeni/suːˈdæn/ or /suːˈdɑːn/;[8]), officially the Republic of the Sudan[9] (Arabic: جمهورية السودان‎ Jumhūrīyat as-Sūdān) and sometimes called North Sudan,[10][11] is an Arab state in North Africa bordered by Egypt to the north, the Red Sea to the northeast, Eritrea and Ethiopia to the east, South Sudan to the south, the Central African Republic to the southwest, Chad to the west and Libya to the northwest. Internally, the Nile divides the country into eastern and western halves.[12] The overwhelming majority of the population today adhere to Islam.[13]
The people of Sudan have a long history extending from antiquity that is intertwined with the history of Egypt. Sudan suffered seventeen years of civil war during the First Sudanese Civil War (1955--1972) followed by the Second Sudanese Civil War between central government of Northern Sudan and the SPLA/M of Southern Sudan.[14][15] This led to the Second Sudanese Civil War in 1983. Because of continuing political and military struggles, Sudan was seized in a bloodless coup d'état by colonel Omar al-Bashir in 1989, who thereafter proclaimed himself President of Sudan.[16] The civil war ended with the signing of a Comprehensive Peace Agreement which granted autonomy to what was then the southern region of the country. Following a referendum held in January 2011, South Sudan seceded on 9 July 2011 with the consent of Sudan.[17][18]
A member of the United Nations, Sudan also maintains membership with the African Union, the Arab League, the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation, and the Non-Aligned Movement, as well as serving as an observer in the World Trade Organization.[9] Its capital is Khartoum, the political, cultural and commercial centre of the nation. Officially a federal presidential representative democratic republic, the politics of Sudan are widely considered by the international community to take place within an authoritarian system because of the control of the National Congress Party (NCP) of the judiciary, executive and legislative branches of government. Source :
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Khartoum, Sudan

Khartoum is the capital and second largest city of Sudan and Khartoum state. It is located at the confluence of the White Nile, flowing north from Lake Victoria, and the Blue Nile, flowing west from Ethiopia. The location where the two Niles meet is known as al-Mogran meaning the confluence. The main Nile continues to flow north towards Egypt and the Mediterranean Sea.

Divided by the Niles, Khartoum is a tripartite metropolis with an estimated overall population of over five million people, consisting of Khartoum proper, and linked by bridges to Khartoum North and Omdurman to the west.

Khartoum, Khartoum Photos, Khartoum Photos, Khartoum Pictures, Khartoum Images, Khartoum, Sudan, Khartoum Guide

Top 10 Hottest Nightclubs in Africa

#africatop10 #africandance #africanmusic #africa #2nacheki Africa offers a great nightlife scene, from raves, dancing clubs to incredible live performances. These venues offer quite a bit of variety to suit everyone's taste, from those seeking a luxurious experience to those who want to have fun on a budget. And in this video, 2nacheki presents Top 10 Best Nightclubs in Africa.

Here are 10 Best Nightclubs in Africa

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Iraq Tourist Attractions: 15 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Iraq? Check out our Iraq Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Iraq.

Top Places to visit in Iraq:
Ziggurat of Ur, National Museum of Iraq, Baghdadi Museum, Wadi-us-Salaam Cemetery, Al-Shaheed Monument, Baghdad Zoo, Great Mosque of Samarra, Imam Husayn Shrine, Imam Ali Mosque, Hatra Ruins, Kurdish Textile and Cultural Museum, Sami Abdul Rahman Park, Erbil Kurdistan, Mazi Plus Mall, Shanadar Park

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48 Hours in Sudan 2018: Pyramids, Dervishes, and UNESCO Sites!

48 Hours in Sudan

After having explored most of the Middle Eastern countries reachable within a short flight from Dubai, we just had to do one last unexpected trip before saying goodbye to the UAE - so we picked exploring the Sudan with our friends!

A short non-stop Flydubai flight away, Sudan is home to many pyramids (more than Egypt, fact!), welcoming people, unique traditions and unbelievable raw beauty.

A true gem and yet-to-be-discovered off the beaten path destination, Sudan has so much to offer for a quick escape from the UAE, that you’ve probably never even heard about let alone dreamed of visiting.

48 Hours in Sudan | Day 1: Market, Sudan Museum and Dervish Ceremony

After a convenient 4-hour Flydubai flight from Dubai arriving in Khartoum at 10pm (no time to waste!), we received a warm welcome at the Khartoum International Airport by our tour company driver, who brought us to our hotel for the first night, the Acropole.

Useful information:

Currency: Sudanese Pound
Language: Arabic
Time change: UTC/GMT +2 hours
Best time to visit: October-April
Dress Code: Conservative
Alcohol: Sudan is a completely dry country - do not bring any alcohol in!

We started our 48 Hours in Sudan with an early visit to the bustling Friday market at the center of Khartoum. Food, clothes, even kitchen appliances were displayed, and the atmosphere was truly incredible. We felt totally in sync with the ambiance, and not completely as out of place as we could have imagined.

Make sure to not film or take pictures too much though, as locals don’t particularly like it, understandably. Unlike so many markets or souqs around the world that we have visited, there was no being bothered, hassled or barked at, everyone was just living their lives and we were so happy to just observe. Such is the case in a country with such few tourists.

We then visiting Omdurman, the old capital of Sudan, the Mahdi’s tomb and the Khalifa’s house, we headed to the Sudanese National Museum, home of many beautiful objects and two full temples rescued by UNESCO and moved from the Lake Nasser area, when it was flooded by the water.

As we do with most trips, we pulled a classic Jeff and Anne, barely researching anything before going, so it was a great start to our trip getting to know a little bit better the country we were in. Some people prefer to travel after exhaustive research into where they are going, we like to do the complete opposite, just show up and discover what is around us as it happens.

Around 4pm each Friday, a very unique Dervish ceremony takes place, near the tomb of the sufi leader Ahmed al Nil. The Dervishes ceremony gathers women, men and children together every week to pray, dance and sing together in one of the largest cemeteries in Khartoum, outside of a small mosque. We were lucky enough to be warmly welcomed around the prayers.

Not far from here there is an interesting site of petrified wood, an ancient forest with hundreds of huge trunks strewn out completely in the middle of a vast desert with little explanation. Later on we reached the necropolis of Nuri. After a little walk among these ancient ruins, we stumbled upon the pyramid of Pharaoh Taharqa dominating high above the the others. After the visit we reached our beautiful Nubian Rest-House, located just at the foot of the Jebel Barkal, with the small town of Karima situated nearby. We ate some delicious food, took a hot shower to get rid of the dust and passed out.

48 Hours in Sudan | Day 2: Jebel Barkal and Meroe Pyramids
After a delicious breakfast at the Rest-House, we headed over to visit the Jebel Barkal area. A landmark in the Nubian Desert, the Jebel Barkal can be seen from a few dozen kilometres whilst still in the open desert.

A huge rock mountain in the middle of desolate sand a few hundred meters from the banks of the River Nile.

At the foot of this wonderful and isolated red sandstone mountain, considered holy since the ancient times, there is a big temple, dedicated to the Pharaohs of the New Reign and to their patron, Amon. Amon's ancient Pure Mountain, the Olympus of the Nubians, was the religious Nubian heart for more than 1000 years.

The Jebel Barkal archaeological sites are on the World Heritage list and the royal necropolis of the ancient city of Napata, the Nubian capital before the Meroitic period, had a large number of pyramids, located in three different places: few hundred metres north of Jebel Barkal; a dozen kilometres southwards from the holy mountain, in El Kurru; in Nuri...

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SUDAN - Tourist Countries 1

Tourist Countries - Red sea - River Nile - Mogrn(BlueNile & WhiteNile) gathering place - Mountains - pyramids ( Meroe & Bjrawia) - SUDAN - { Africa - SUDAN } .

The best of Sudan

Sudan, a natural North African Country
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Nile River at Khartoum - Sudan

Nile cruise

10 Best Travel Destinations in Libya

Best Places Channel | Libya Top and Best Destinations.

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Libya is a country in the Maghreb region of North Africa, bordered by the Mediterranean Sea to the north, Egypt to the east, Sudan to the southeast, Chad and Niger to the south, and Algeria and Tunisia to the west.

23rd July Lake.
Benghazi Zoo.
Gurgi Mosque.
Leptis Magna.
Mausoleum of Bes.
Red Castle Museum.
Sabratha Theatre.
Tadrart Acacus.
Temple of Liber Pater.
Waw an Namus.

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Sudan - Tuti Island

Tutu Island at the point where the Blue Nile and the White Nile merge is a small, quiet oasis that feels more like a village that is surrounded by Khartoum and Omdurman. We visit a brick factory and walk between the corn fields.

We visited Sudan on our overland trip from the Netherlands to South Africa and South America; see our playlist

Top 10 Largest Cities or Towns of South Sudan

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1. Juba
2. Malakal
3. Wau
4. Yambio
5. Yei
6. Aweil
7. Gogrial
8. Rumbek
9. Bor
10. Torit

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Music: Voyeur,Jingle Punks; YouTube Audio Library

South Sudan, officially the Republic of South Sudan, is a landlocked country in northeastern Africa that gained its independence from Sudan in 2011. Its current capital is Juba, which is also its largest city. It is planned that the capital city will be changed to the more centrally located Ramciel in the future. South Sudan is bordered by the Republic of the Sudan to the north, Ethiopia to the east, Kenya to the southeast, Uganda to the south, the Democratic Republic of the Congo to the southwest, and the Central African Republic to the west. It includes the vast swamp region of the Sudd, formed by the White Nile and known locally as the Bahr al Jabal.

The territories of modern South Sudan and the Republic of the Sudan were occupied by Egypt under the Muhammad Ali Dynasty, and later governed as an Anglo-Egyptian condominium until Sudanese independence was achieved in 1956. Following the First Sudanese Civil War, the Southern Sudan Autonomous Region was formed in 1972 and lasted until 1983. A second Sudanese civil war soon developed and ended with the Comprehensive Peace Agreement of 2005. Later that year, southern autonomy was restored when an Autonomous Government of Southern Sudan was formed.

South Sudan became an independent state on 9 July 2011, following a referendum that passed with 98.83% of the vote. It is a United Nations member state, a member state of the African Union, and a member state of the Intergovernmental Authority on Development. In July 2012, South Sudan signed the Geneva Conventions. South Sudan has suffered internal conflict since its independence.

The Nilotic people of South Sudan—the Acholi, Anyuak, Bari, Dinka, Nuer, Shilluk and others—first entered South Sudan sometime before the 10th century. During the period from the 15th to the 19th centuries, tribal migrations, largely from the area of Bahr el Ghazal, brought the Anyuak Dinka, Nuer and Shilluk to their modern locations of both Bahr El Ghazal and Upper Nile Regions, while the, Acholi and Bari settled in Equatoria.

The Bantu people of South Sudan are—the Azande, Mundu, Avukaya and Baka people Azande people, who entered South Sudan in the 16th century, established the region's largest state of Equatoria Region.

The Azande are the third-largest ethnic group in South Sudan while the Bari are fourth-largest. They are found in the Maridi, Yambio, and Tombura districts in the tropical rain-forest belt of Western Equatoria, the Adio of Azande client in Yei, Central Equatoria and Western Bahr el Ghazal. In the 18th century, the Avungara sib rose to power over the rest of Azande society and this domination continued into the 20th century. Geographical barriers prevented the spread of Islam to the southerners, thus enabling them to retain their social and cultural heritage, as well as their political and religious institutions.

Slavery had been an institution of Sudanese life throughout history. The slave trade in the south intensified in the 19th century and continued after the British had suppressed slavery in much of sub-Saharan Africa. Annual Sudanese slave raids into non-Muslim territories resulted in the capture of countless thousands of southern Sudanese, and the destruction of the region's stability and economy.

The Azande have had good relations with the neighbors, namely the Moru, Mundu, Pöjulu, Avukaya, Baka and the small groups in Bahr el Ghazal, due to the expansionist policy of their king Gbudwe, in the 18th century. In the 19th century, the Azande fought the French, the Belgians and the Mahdists to maintain their independence. Egypt, under the rule of Khedive Ismail Pasha, first attempted to control the region in the 1870s, establishing the province of Equatoria in the southern portion. Egypt's first governor was Samuel Baker, commissioned in 1869, followed by Charles George Gordon in 1874 and by Emin Pasha in 1878.

The Mahdist Revolt of the 1880s destabilized the nascent province, and Equatoria ceased to exist as an Egyptian outpost in 1889. Important settlements in Equatoria included Lado, Gondokoro, Dufile and Wadelai. European colonial maneuverings in the region came to a head in 1898, when the Fashoda Incident occurred at present-day Kodok; Britain and France almost went to war over the region. In 1947, British hopes to join South Sudan with Uganda as well as, living Western Equatoria as part of Belgium French Congo The Democratic Republic of Congo were dashed by the Rajaf Conference to unify North and South Sudan.

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Sudan - Cairo to Khartoum | Travel video in 4K | 2017 | Panasonic GX80

The best of our unforgettable adventure trip of Sudan.

Our journey began in Egyptian Cairo, from where we traveled to Aswan. thence across the Nasser Lake to Sudan, to the Wadi Halfa.

After Wadi Halfa to scenic Abri, to Karima to the ancient Nubian Pyramids of Jebel Barkal, across Atraba to the Pyramids of Meroe. Subsequently, by a cargo train through an arid desert to Port Sudan, a short flight to the Khartoum and home to the Czech Republic.
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Top 10 Most Difficult Countries To Get Visa

#AllTop10s

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World's Top 10 Most Difficult Countries To Get Visa

1. Sudan
2. U.S.A.
3. Sao Tome and Principe
4. Saudi Arabia
5. Syria
6. Iran
7. Democratic Republic of Congo
8. Angola
9. Russia
10. North Korea

*Source : Telegraph | United Kingdom

NOTE: This list based on some kinds of problems faced by Citizens of different countries like, slow visa process, expensive visa process, security issues, medical issues, and enemy countries.

Travel / Sudan / Khartoum

Scenes from Khartoum, capital of Sudan, including downtown, the railway station, Tuti Island, and the River Nile, Oct. 2010

Sudan Trip : Ancient Pyramids & no tourists!

Travelling from Wadi Halfa in northern Sudan down to the capital, Khartoum, passing ancient pyramids

Liaison Executive Apartments Juba, South Sudan

Welcome and take a glimpse at one of Juba's Top-of-the Range Real Estate/Properties flag bearers. This new modern well designed, finished, exquisitely furnished, and fully serviced One bedroom block of apartments is the epitome of class, luxury and safety in Juba City - South Sudan.

Mali Tourist Attractions: 10 Top Places to Visit

Planning to visit Mali? Check out our Mali Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Mali.

Top Places to visit in Mali:
National Museum of Mali, Djinguereber Mosque, Great Mosque of Djenne, Grand Mosque of Bamako, Djenne-Djenno, Sidi Yahya Mosque, Mount Hombori, Festival au Desert, Bozo Village, Dogon Country,

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