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Emerging from the Arabian desert, Dubai is an ambitious modern city. From massive shopping malls to some of the tallest buildings and the largest man-made island in the world, this is a magical place in the United Arab Emirates. In terms of weather, Dubai is extremely hot during the summer months. Therefore, the best time to visit is from November to January, when you can expect clear blue skies and perfect beach weather.
Whether you're in downtown Dubai around the Burj Khalifa, the world's tallest man-made structure, or at the Marina, home to four of the world's five tallest residential buildings, you'll never be. see too far an incredible scene. Based on the average height of the 10 tallest buildings in Dubai, the city has the tallest skyline in the world.
Speaking of heights, Dubai is home to more skyscrapers than you can count, but there is one most famous of them all. Known for its superstructures, the Burj Khalifa is the tallest of the super tall buildings. At nearly twice the height of New York's Empire State Building, the world's tallest free-standing structure rises above the clouds at 2,722 feet or 828 meters. With 163 floors to explore, you know the view from the observatory will be worth the price of admission.
The Dubai Mall is the second largest mall on the planet by land area, and it's just one of many novelty malls you can visit. People from near and far come to Dubai to enjoy shopping therapy and visit
the attractions built in various malls. Dubai even hosts a month-long shopping festival in January with concerts and giveaways where shoppers can win cars and gold.
You have read correctly. And no, we're not talking about sandboarding despite the location in the middle of the Arabian desert. Dubai is a city where anything is possible, including skiing.
At 85 meters high and 22,500 square meters wide, Dubai's five-slide indoor ski resort also boasts the world's first 400-meter indoor slide.
With such a diverse and cosmopolitan population, there is a spectacular array of culinary styles available in the city. With hundreds of Arabic, Persian, Indian, Pakistani, Filipino, French, Japanese, Chinese, British and American restaurants - both casual and upscale - there's always something for every taste and craving. Add to that a slew of year-round food festivals and a flood of pop-up restaurants and it's not uncommon for expats to talk about newcomers gaining weight, otherwise known as "the rock". of Dubai".
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