Dubai - United Arab Emirates
About Global Village
It showcases cultures of 90 nations over the world at one place. Global Village claims to be the world's biggest tourism, recreation, shopping, and amusement venture. It is the region's first social, amusement, family and shopping destination.
Attractions near Global Village
This garden considers as the largest natural flower garden in the world, with over than 50 million flowers and 250 million plants. The garden is maintained by re-use of treated wastewater through drip irrigation method.
Dubai Autodrome located in Dubailand, Dubai, United Arab Emirates. Guests and motor-enthusiasts can drive some of the extremely popular racecars just like the McLaren Sprint and the Ferrari GT at the Kartdrome for real-life racing experience.
Art gallery that represents contemporary Middle Eastern artists locally, regionally and internationally. The gallery also hosts non-profit, alternative programs to increase interest and dialogue in the region.
It is the world's biggest indoor ski park with 22,500 square meters of the indoor ski zone. The indoor resort features an 85-metre-high indoor mountain (equivalent to a 25-story building) with 5 slopes of varying steepness and difficulty, including a 400-metre-long run, the world's first indoor black diamond run, and various fother eatures.
World's largest choreographed fountain system. Illuminated by 6,600 lights and 50 colored projectors, it is 275 m (902 ft) long and shoots water up to 500 ft (152.4 m) into the air accompanied by a range of classical to contemporary Arabic and world music.
Wild Wadi water park is located in front of the iconic Burj Al Arab. Wild Wadi is one of the premier water parks of Dubai and has a collection of inventive rides for all ages. Wild Wadi has a heated/cooled wave pool, multiple water slides and two artificial surfing machines.
Where is Global Village
Discover more attractions in Dubai, where Global Village is located
The business hub of the Middle East. It is also a major global transport hub for passengers and cargo. A centre for regional and international trade since the early 20th century, Dubai's economy relies on revenues from trade, tourism, aviation, real estate, and financial services.