King Abdullah Mosque, located in the centre of Amman, is one of the largest mosques in Amman. The blue dome decorated with a magnificent mosaic pattern is very conspicuous in a white building, so it is also known as the Blue Dome Mosque. A pair of minarets in front of the temple can be used as coordinates for tourists to locate in Amman. The blue dome of King Abdullah's mosque, decorated with a magnificent mosaic pattern, stands out in a white building and is also known as the Blue Dome Monastery. A pair of minarets in front of the temple can be used as coordinates for tourists to locate in Amman. It can accommodate up to 7,000 people at the same time, and another 3,000 people at the same time in the courtyard. Non-Muslims are welcome to come and even convert to Islam, but souvenir areas for female non-Muslim tourists can only be accessed during Non-Worship hours by borrowing the required gowns (black and brown).
King Abdullah I Mosque, the first stop after lunch. Built in 1990 and located in the center of Amman, the mosque is one of the largest mosques and landmarks in Amman. It can accommodate up to 7,000 people inside the mosque and 3,000 people in the courtyard for simultaneous worship. Particular attention should be paid to the fact that when women enter the temple, they must change into black robes at designated places to cover their whole body and only expose their faces. They also need slippers and bare feet before they can enter. From the inside of the mosque, we can see the buildings opposite, and the flagpole standing at the door, flying the Jordanian flag. The black line points downward, that is, a small room with black robes, and it also passes through a mosque store. There is more luxury in the mosque than imagination. A large circle of light bulbs overhead, surrounded by stained glass, blinded eyes. No matter what beliefs or religions they have, their buildings are infinitely tall, infinitely wide, empty and blurred, giving people a sense of nihility in the sky. Our place is with Fahan, a devout Muslim. Let's sit around him and explain the Muslim doctrine. After the visit, he changed his black robe and went through the dazzling small shop. The shopkeeper will also bring a cup of local tea, which is still unknown. It looks like black tea, but it's not. The floating green leaves of tea noodles are mint, fresh and refreshing, moistening the lungs and relieving cough. Tea here, without sugar, is one of the best drinks for individuals. You can try it a lot more
Women must wear gowns to cover their hair in order to go in and visit. There is a dressing room specially designed for women to change into gowns. The gowns are free to borrow. Photographs can be taken outdoors, but not indoors. Five prayers a day and six hours of sunrise are displayed on the electronic clock on the wall. About half an hour in advance, the city's loudspeakers remind Muslims that they are ready to pray.
very good.. i loved it
Facing the Christian Church, it's interesting. It was built by the old king.
The magnificent buildings and beautiful scenery are worth visiting.
King Abdullah Mosque, which we do not believe in, is not allowed to visit. We have asked the local people, so we are very sorry.