Nestled almost at the center of the Arabian Peninsula, Qassim has a long history and rich heritage that are ripe for many types of exploration —and ripe with traditional produce, including pomegranates, dates and grapes.
A crossroads for historic trade routes, Al Jouf is one of the Kingdom’s oldest inhabited regions and home to archaeological sites —as well as enormous olive and date orchards.
Jazan's green and mountainous terrain offers a wealth of hiking trails, while its gently curving shoreline is ideal for family holidays and water sports.
Home of Hatim al-Tai, a famous Arab poet who lived before Muhammad’s preaching of Islam, the province of Hail —a largely agricultural region —is known for its warm hospitality and open-air markets.
Tabuk is the capital city of the Tabuk Region and the northern gateway to the Arabian Peninsula. Facing the Red Sea, it’s also surrounded by pristine white beaches and some of the most important monuments and attractions in the Kingdom, which reflect the ancient history of the region.
Tucked away in Saudi Arabia’s southwest is the ancient province of Najran, one of the most important archaeological and historical sites in the Kingdom. It is also home to one of the oldest markets of the Arabian Peninsula, where you can find everything from daggers to dates.
Located at the southern end of the Red Sea coast, Asir is a natural wonder, blending mist-clad mountains with vast deserts.
Small in size but rich in character, Al Baha’s endless expanses of green forests and panoramic mountain vistas are must-sees.
Medina is the administrative center of western Saudi Arabia and one of the holiest cities in the Kingdom. At the heart of the city is Al-Masjid an-Nabawi (Prophet’s Mosque), a prominent landmark for spiritual travelers.
Renowned for its archaeology and historical sites, the Northern Borders is the least populated of Saudi Arabia’s 13 provinces. Consider this area a natural gem waiting to be discovered.