بحث عــن سلطنة عـــمــان باللغة الانجليزية



تقرير عن السياحه في عمان بالانجليزي
بحث عــن سلطنة عـــمــان باللغة الانجليزية
, بحث عن السياحة في سلطنة عمان انجليزي
تعبير عن سلطنة عمان بالانجليزي
تعبير عن السياحة في عمان بالانجليزي
برزنتيشن عن سلطنة عمان
تعبير عن عمان قديما وحديثا بالانجليزي
معلومات عن عمان بالانجليزي مترجم
simple information about oman
موضوع عن عمان
tourism in oman
برزنتيشن عن عمان في الماضي والحاضر

Oman, a long-form Sultanate of Oman, is a country in the Middle East, south of the Arabian peninsula, on the shores of the Gulf of Oman and the Arabian Sea. It is bordered by the United Arab Emirates to the north, Saudi Arabia to the west and Yemen to the southwest.
It is an independent monarchy since the mid-eighteenth century. The country's economy is particularly dependent on the extraction of its oil resources.
Oman's economy is dominated by its dependence on oil. A joint venture called IPC drilled a large number of wells from 1956 despite logistical problems caused by a lack of transport infrastructure.
Today, Oman, through its national oil company Petroleum Development of Oman (PDO), produces about 600,000 barrels per day. The country has a refinery that does not meet the country's hydrocarbon needs. A new stage has been launched since 2005 with the launch of the exploitation of gas reserves by the national company Oman LNG. It has a processing plant north of the city of Sur.
The gold reserves are not enormous: the stock, estimated at 5.5 billion barrels, is a trifle compared to the 320 billion contained in the subsoil of Saudi Arabia. By 2020, the Ministry of Information forecasts no longer estimate the share of crude oil in GNP at 9%, and gas at 10%.
Over 65% of GDP depends on oil extraction, followed by tourism (Muscat and Salalah region) and agriculture (around the town of Sohar, hometown of Sinbad the Marin
The country is moving towards the development of its tourism sector with the construction of hotel complexes such as the new Shangri-La Bar al Jissa or Chedi hotel. In less than ten years, the number of hotels with international standards has risen from 200 to more than 6,000. Logically, the number of tourists increases by 30% every year, according to the Ministry of Tourism.
In terms of transport, Oman withdrew in 2007 from the capital of the airline Gulf Air (Bahrain) to concentrate on the expansion of its national airline Oman Air which opens at the end of 2007 direct lines to Europe And Asia (London, Paris, Frankfurt and Bangkok). The main airport is Muscat International Airport.
To diversify its economy, Oman embarked on a program to build an aluminum plant based in Sohar. It invests in semiconductors and robotics, consolidates its assets in copper and marble mining, port infrastructure ... and places great emphasis on luxury tourism.
Oman is the most eastern Arab country. The majority of Omanis are Arabs, but there is a large Baluchi minority, a people from the Indian subcontinent. To the south, the Jabalis, of South Arabic origin and language, make up the majority of the Dhofar population. As in most other Arab Gulf countries, a large number of foreign workers live in the country and are mainly from India, Pakistan and Iran. The official language is Arabic, but minorities speak their own language.
The population of Oman is estimated at 4,000,345 as of March 31, 20145. The population is growing rapidly due to a high immigration rate. At the 2010 census, the population was estimated at 2,694,094.
Islam, especially the ibadite movement in the north, is the main religion of Oman; A number of immigrants of Indian origin practice Hinduism.
The population is mostly ibadite with some villages in the north-west majority Shiite.
Cultural Heritage
UNESCO has selected four Omani sites on the list of World Heritage of Humanity:
• Bahla fort (registered in 1987): a large late medieval fortress in the oasis of Bahla at the foot of the Jebel Akhdar;
• The archaeological sites of Bat, Al-Khutm and Al-Ayn (inscribed in 1988): necropolis dating from the 3rd millennium BC. J.-C.;
• The Land of Incense (inscribed in 2000): key site of the ancient incense road in the province of Dhofar;
• Aflaj irrigation systems in Oman (listed in 2006): one of the oldest irrigation systems in the world (4500 years).