Celebrate your kids birthday party
Post on 22-Jun-2015
DESCRIPTIONNo one can forget the seven-star property, the world's tallest tower, manmade islands, underwater hotels, buildings that spin like a Weeble with an inner-ear infection, and the mini golf in Dubai.
- 1. Celebrate your kids birthday party
2. No one can forget the seven-star property, the world's tallest tower, manmade islands, underwater hotels, buildings that spin like a Weeble with an inner-ear infection, and the mini golf in Dubai. What the city of Dubai really knows how to create is headlines. This little fishing-village-that-could has built an entire tourist industry out of piquing people's curiosity. Its little wonder so many entrepreneurial designers and architects love this emirate. Together with a tax-free escape 3. Best way to experience the distinct social strata is through your stomach. At the top end is five-star cuisine of the highest order. British chefs Gary Rhodes and Gordon Ramsay have culinary outposts, offering Michelin starcourting cuisine. They are joined at the top of the tree by an excellent Chinese restaurant. You can celebrate your kids birthday party at any of these restaurants. On the other end of the social spectrum lies Al Dhiyafah Road, Dubai's cheap-eats street. Here restaurants catering to the city's less affluent residents spill out onto Celebrating kids birthday party in Dubai: 4. The thing about shopping in here is that the actual shopping is average, but the experience is intriguing. If you've shopped in New York or Paris, Dubai's malls will be a disappointment. Most of the shops are familiar and no cheaper (though you may find the odd bargain on electronics) than in other places in the world. But store trawling is only the tip of the shopping experience. Malls in this city are realizations of unrestrained fantasy, offering Activities to do in here other than playing mini golf in Dubai: 5. You'll definitely want to see the shore while you're in town. The posher beach hotels have partitioned off the majority of the sand, so if you're not staying on the beach strip, your best bet is Al Mamzar, a public beach near the neighbouring emirate of Sharjah. The clogged artery of a road that connects the cities means it's frustratingly inaccessible during the work week. Other good alternatives are Beach Park with its small coffee shop and AED 5 ($1.30) entrance fee, or the Beach related things to do in Dubai: 6. This is a Muslim state, but alcohol flows liberally. By law, it can be served only within the confines of a hotel, but with an estimated 450 hotels in the emirate, some with up to 26 bars, restaurants and clubs, you won't be left thirsty. If your stay in here takes in a Friday (the first day of the Arabic weekend) then you can experience first-hand the city's strange relationship with the bottle. While it is the holiest day of the week for Muslims, many of the city's restaurants throw their doors open for Alcohol related things to do in Dubai: