Monday, September 26, 2011

Sudan Said The World Tourism Day

Many people around the world celebrated the United Nations (UN) World Tourism Day, September 27 of each year. Day aims to promote awareness of the international community the importance of tourism and its social, cultural, political and economic.

Sudan is at least three different rarely found in the resorts can not be found elsewhere in the world. It also enjoys the variety of cultural and ethnic famous historical and archaeological sites referring to ancient civilizations.

Tourism Development

Many believe that the tourism industry has developed in practice in Sudan recently and the statistics compiled by the Ministry of Tourism of the federal government have a number of indicators for further development as a result of political and economic exposure in the country attended recently.

Sudan is distinguished for its climate variability, biodiversity, clean and healthy environment, in addition to good skills that separate people, hospitality and generosity.

Sudan has passed the different stages of civilization from the stone age to middle age in the modern age. Kush ancient civilizations, and Nepta Merowe considered some of the oldest known civilization in human history.

The State of the Nile

Nile State has a lot of components, encouraging tourism, including archaeological sites attract a significant number of archaeologists and tourists.

The most important archaeological sites in the Nile State Merowe includes "real capital" east of the Nile, and four miles north of where Kabushya Amon August temple is more than the royal tombs. Al Mosawarat site, 180 kilometers northeast of Khartoum is another site of interest to experts and tourists. It is "Lion of the Temple."

Naqa'a site, which is 159 km north-east of Khartoum is the most important archaeological site in the State of the Nile. It consists of a series of historic temples. Other sites are Bijrawiya which is composed of several pyramids.

The recording of archaeological sites by UNESCO in Sudan

A recording of archaeological sites was launched by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) to develop global issues of archaeological sites.

Sudan has submitted documents to record archaeological sites in the country. The case was filed in 1994, including sites Barkal, Karo, Nouri Al Zuma, Dongola to Ajouz, Karma, and Mosawarat Naqa'a Merowe. The sites mentioned were recorded under the name "Al Barkal" in 2003. In late July 2011, another file Mosawarat sites, Sofora Bijrawiya and subjected to stand as strong evidence of the long history of civilization in Sudan.

For more interesting topics related to archaeology, visit archaeology excavations.

No comments: