Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan - Special Promotion

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Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan - Special Promotion - Package Overview

Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan - Special Promotion 

Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan: Overview

Visiting Dubai & UAE during the holy month of Ramadan, when Muslims fast and celebrate every evening with variety of special meals and rituals. Muslims around the world, and in Dubai submit to regular prayer and daytime fasting. As the sun sets, the city comes to life as families and friends head to Dubai’s elaborately decorated Ramadan tents to break their fasts with an iftar (sunset feast) or suhoor (early morning feast).

This tour is special tour designed for people who take interest in Emirates and Muslim culture. The tour will give you an insight into Ramadan and the culture and history of the Emirates. The tour consists of 5 days but you can extend your stay as you wish.

You will have the opportunity to fast if you like and also meet up with royal family and open your fast with them.

Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan - Special Promotion - Package Rates & Dates
Title Standard Prsice High Season Low Season NewYear/Festival Time
5N/6D Standard Package
Chd- Hotel Panorma Grand (Dubai)
Rs 25000 Rs 27000 Rs 23000 Rs 35000
5N/6D Deluxe Package
Chd- Hotel Admiral Plaza (Dubai)
Rs 33500 Rs 35000 Rs 32000 Rs 45000
5N/6D Super Deluxe Package
Chd- Hotel Park Regis (Dubai)
Rs 50000 Rs 55000 Rs 47000 Rs 65000
Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan - Special Promotion - Package Inclusion

Package Inclusion:

  • 05  Nights’ accommodation at above mention Hotel

  • Daily Breakfast at same hotel

  • Two way Dubai airport transfer

  • Desert safari with BBQ Dinner with transfer

  • Dhow Dinner Cruise with transfer(Creek)

  • Burj Khalifa 124th floor

  • Half Day Dubai city tour with transfer

  • Iftar Party

  • Visa and OTB

  • All Tours & Transfer on SIC Basis

  • Rooms & Rates are Subject to Avilability

Package Exclusions:

  • Anything not mentioned above

  • Tourism dirham fee

  • GST 

  • Travel Insurance

  • Any Kind of personal expenses of traveler

Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan - Special Promotion - Package Itinerary

Welcome to the delightful city of Dubai – a land of surprises surrounded by mysterious deserts and sand dunes. Upon arrival, meet our representative outside the airport, who shall guide you to your coach. Enjoy a comfortable drive to your hotel. After checking-in, spend the rest of the day at leisure, & In the evening, enjoy dinner on the Dhow Cruise and experience the "City of Lights" making an evening that you'll cherish for years to come, thereafter comfortable overnight stay

After enjoying breakfast, set out to explore Dubai and experience both its modern and ancient sectors. Places to visit include the magnificent Jumeirah Mosque, World Trade Centre, palaces, the fascinating Dubai Museum , Atlantis Palm. & Evening After enjoying breakfast, set out to explore Burj Khalifa The Tallest Building Sky View Dubai & Complimentary Fountain Show and a comfortable overnight stay at the hotel. 

Enjoy a scrumptious breakfast at the hotel and spend the day at leisure, or go for shopping in the swanky malls. In the evening, experience the essence of Dubai on a Desert Safari and enjoy a camel ride or Heena painting and belly dancing. Mark an end to a fun-filled day with a scrumptious barbecue dinner and a comfortable overnight stay at the hotel.

Breakfast in the hotel or for guests who will be participating in the fast an early morning traditional Arabic breakfast (Suhoor) will be served before sunrise.

Your host will be greeting you this morning and give you an overview and presentation on the exciting week ahead and explain what you can expect to experience and you will have the opportunity to ask as many questions as possible.


Then we invite you to discover more about the life and religion of the Emirates while visiting the famous Jumeirah Mosque, an architectural landmark of Dubai. It's a beautiful experience, informative yet spiritual. Continue your journey and visit the Heritage Village, and explore the traditional and cultural side of Dubai's Bastakya area where until today you can find the old wind tower houses and the markets (Souks).


In the afternoon you will have some time for a rest and meditate, before getting ready for Iftar, the traditional meal after sunset, followed by the late evening atmosphere in a Ramadan tent.

Today you will have some free time for meditation or to explore on your own, later in the evening you will go for Iftar which means "breakfast" and it is the evening meal when Muslims end their daily Ramadan fast at sunset.

This is also a unique opportunity to taste traditional home cooked dishes of this region and discover the legendary Arabic hospitality. You will leave with an immense sense of satisfaction having made new friends among the Emirati community and understanding truly better their beautiful culture. 

After dinner transfer back to hotel and you have the option to join late night evening tent atmosphere.


Venues of Iftar Party

Iftar At Asateer Tent - Sunset To 8:30pm

Enjoy the ultimate Ramadan experience at the iconic Asateer tent where glittering lights, oriental entertainment and a wide array of buffet dishes and traditional delicacies at Iftar awaits you.
Iftar Buffet:
•    AED 205 per person including water and Ramadan juices
•    Dress code is conservative, no shorts allowed
•    Non smoking during Iftar

After Breakfast, you can enjoy your day at Leisure. After that Check Out from Hotel and Proceed For the final Journey/Exploration Of Dubai city on your own. In the Evening transfer to the Airport.

Tour End


We believe in giving value for money and we believe that quality comes with a price tag. We at Holiday Travel promise to provide the best of our services and keep by our commitments towards quality and the sensitivity of the services.”

Dubai Tour Package - Discover Dubai in Ramadan - Special Promotion - Package Other Details

About Suhoor

The Suhoor is a vital part of fasting in which muslims eat a healthy meal in Suhoor in order to remain in good health for the rest of the day during the fast. The right way to eat a meal during Suhoor is to eat in light way. Many people skip Suhoor however, this is not favored by Allah because those who skip Suhoor find it difficult to complete their fast and end up breaking it. Suhoor is the right time to consume a meal and fill yourself adequately so that you can fast throughout the day.

What to eat during SUHOOR

1. Eat high water content fruit 1-2 cups (watermelon, pineapple, melon, grapefruit, orange, berries).

2. Drink coconut water (very hydrating).

3. Drink 6-8oz OJ or any other fruit juice (keeps your blood sugar stable longer – get not from concentrate type juice).

4. Drink 16oz of water every suhoor.

5. Good protein to help you with several vital nutrients (2 eggs, 1-2 ounces organic cheese, 6-8 ounces plain yogurt, protein powder in smoothie).

6. Add butter or coconut oil to your meal (fat slows down the metabolizing of sugar, allowing for longer blood sugar sustainability).

7. Avoid caffeine (dehydrates you so you may feel worse throughout the day).

8. Avoid cereal and bread (dry processed carbs will cause blood sugar/energy to drop sooner).

9. Avoid sweets (will cause you a blood sugar/energy drop later in the day and poor energy.

10. Keep it light (give your body what it needs not what your brain and eyes think).

About Iftar

Performing Iftar is an act that brings blessings for Muslims. Some people make arrangements for Iftar for others such as in a mosque. This is a great act of kindness and one that is greatly favored by Allah. It is said that Allah will open the gates of forgiveness for those who help fast observers in acquiring adequate Iftar to break their fast at this time. The one who gives a fast observer water to drink at the time of Iftar will be given a drink from Allah’s fountain where they will never again feel thirsty.

Muslims should strive to take advantage of the opportunity Ramadan brings. This Ramadan, Muslims all around the world will be fasting, performing Aitekaaf and Taravihs and giving Zakat. Everyone will be keen on obtaining the blessings of the night of Lailat-ul-Qadr, the Night of Power.

What to eat during IFTAR

1. Have milk with your dates (replenishes your body with vital nutrients and you will eat less at Iftar).

2. Each meal should consist of a protein (chicken, beef, lamb, fish), carbohydrate (potato, sweet potato, squash, rice), and a fat (coconut oil, butter, olive oil, ghee).

3. Add a hydrating salad (tomato and cumber).

4. If you are feeling dizzy or lightheaded (symptom of low blood sugar) have 8oz glass of OJ.

5. Avoid bread and pasta (not the best source of nutrients or energy).

6. Eat sweets at your own risk (can cause unstable blood sugar while metabolism is slow this can increase body fat).

7. Drink at least 8-12 ounces of water at Iftar.

8. Drink at least 8-12 ounces of water at Taraweeh.

9. Have healthy snack after Iftar or taraweeh (1-2 cups fruit, dates, frozen yogurt, greek yogurt, or small smoothie).

10. Eat 10-15% less as Ramadan continues to prevent weight gain (metabolism is slowing down).

Top 5 reasons to visit Dubai during Ramadan

If you are planning to visit Dubai during Ramadan then we are suggesting you some best reason to visit Dubai during Ramadan:

1. Feast Iftar Style - The meal with which Muslims break their fast every evening is a celebratory occasion in Dubai city. From all-you-can-eat feasts to grand iftar tents, the city bursts into life post sunset. From the finest Arabic and Emirati dishes to shisha and board games, iftar is a wonderland for food lovers and great to interact with locals.

While you’re here during Ramadan, do try suhoor, a meal taken before dawn (in other words, a pre-fast meal).

If you know any local families in Dubai, gather together with loved ones for an evening of fun and delicious home cooked food!

Here are few places you can visit in Dubai for iftar buffets and special suhoor spreads (Price for a buffet ranges from 150 to 250 Dirhams): Al Bustan Rotana, Anantara Dubai the Palm Resort & Spa, Atlantis, The Palm, Crowne Plaza Dubai Festival City, Four Points by Sheraton, Sheikh Zayed Road.

2. Say Goodbye To Crowds

A non crowded mall in Dubai - Dubai is known for life in the fast lane. During Ramadan, however, everything shifts into slow gear. Work hours are shorter and shopping malls are quieter. The advantage is that Dubai is ‘less touristy’ in this month.

Most of the tourist attractions are open during the day and you will not have to wait in long queues. It’s easier to get tickets for landmarks like Burj Khalifa, the world’s tallest building, and fun places like Wild Wadi Waterpark.

3. Offer Prayers At A Mosque

Visiting mosques is a great way to understand the religious importance of Ramadan and what it means to the people of Dubai. During this period, many Muslims spend time in religious observance at mosques or prayer rooms.

To gain a deeper spiritual understanding, choose from one of the fascinating and informative mosque tours conducted in the city. These include the beautiful Jumeirah Mosque in Dubai and Sheikh Zayed Mosque in Abu Dhabi.

4. Stay At A Discount

Travelling to Dubai on a budget has never been easier! With high end hotels providing fabulous Ramadan deals and discounts, you can save more while holidaying in Dubai. Look out for hotels in prime locations; some of them even offer iftar and suhoor meals as a part of the Dubai Ramadan special packages.

5. Shop At Ramadan Night Market

A jewellery shop in the Dubai market during Ramadan month

A trip to Dubai is incomplete without a shopping fiesta, as many would agree. And the Ramadan Night Market at Za’abeel Hall World Trade Centre Dubai, is the perfect place to do that.

The market is more like a bazaar with over 400 outlets. There are interactive workshops, kids’ special area, henna artists and lots more! You can visit the night market during the last 10 days of Ramadan for Eid shopping.

Handy Tips For Tourists

During the day (sunrise to sunset), eating, drinking and smoking is strictly prohibited in public places. However, hotels do offer meals within the premises. It is best to ask the concierge or hotel help desk for details.

Tourists are advised to respect the dress code during the holy month and wear modest clothes. For women, shoulders and knees should be covered whereas men can wear knee length shorts or trousers.

July is one of the hottest months in Dubai so don’t forget to pack light cottons.

Best Iftar Parties Recommended by Holiday Travel India 

1. Iftar At Asateer Tent - Sunset To 8:30pm

Enjoy the ultimate Ramadan experience at the iconic Asateer tent where glittering lights, oriental entertainment and a wide array of buffet dishes and traditional delicacies at Iftar awaits you.
Iftar Buffet:
•    AED 205 per person including water and Ramadan juices
•    Dress code is conservative, no shorts allowed
•    Non smoking during Iftar

2.Suhoor At Asateer Tent - 9:30pm To 2:30am

Ramadan Suhoor Special Offer:
•    AED 185 per person minimum spend (excluding shisha)
•    Dress code is conservative, no shorts allowed
•    Only guests above 21 years old are allowed for Suhoor
•    Shisha is available
•    Pregnant women are not allowed for Suhoor

3.Suhoor Venues In Atlantis

Ayamna Suhoor - 9:30pm Onwards
Embrace Ramadan this season with Ayamna, the newly opened Lebanese restaurant and enjoy a truly authentic Suhoor within the stunning decor.
AED 195 per person minimum spend (excluding shisha)

Ramadan Rule and Reguration

1. Am I allowed to eat, drink or smoke in public during fasting hours?

No, during fasting hours, even non-Muslims are expected to follow the rules of fasting. You are allowed to eat, drink and smoke in private. During work, companies are required to provide an eating room away from those fasting.

2. Is there a set time where fast begins and ends?

Fasting follows the sunset and sunrise. So make sure to check up a prayer timing sheet and follow that for the times when eat is not allowed.

3. Do people in UAE have to wear modest clothes?

Modesty in dress is essential during the holy month, and men and women are expected to dress more modestly during Ramadan. In particular, revealing and tight clothing should be avoided. Women should keep cleavage, knees and shoulders covered out of respect. This includes when people are heading for a night out.

4. How should I treat my friends and co-workers who are fasting?

The first week or two is usually the hardest for fasters. Not drinking water, not eating and quitting smoking or medication can have a big effect on those fasting - so don’t be offended if they don’t want to hang out before Iftar.

5. Do stores open during fasting hours?

Yes, however restaurants will be closed. Almost all stores will be closed the hour before and a couple of hours after sunset, so make sure to call to find out when Ramadan hours are. After Iftar, almost everywhere will be open.

6. Is the entire month the same?

No, towards the end, the last 10 days, prayer intensifies as devout Muslims can spend all night praying to make the best out of this holiest time. Workers might come in tired or sleep deprived, along with feeling the effects of the fast, so be mindful.

7. Working hours during Ramadan?

This follows the guidelines set up by the Federal Government for public and private sector companies, often omitting the lunch break and finishing the working day in the early afternoon.

8. Is drinking, eating or smoking in a car considered a crime?

Don’t smoke, drink, chew gum or eat in public in the hours between sunrise and sunset. It’s offensive, and flagrant flaunting of the rules could also get you a warning from the police or even result in you spending the rest of the month in jail.

9. Can visitors, tourists or non-Muslim residents go to clubs or buy alcohol during Ramadan?

Most major nightclubs will close for Ramadan. Bars, pubs and lounges will generally remain open but will only serve alcohol after sunset. There is also no live music and nothing above quiet background music in bars and pubs.

10. Do all restaurants stop serving food to residents and visitors even if they are non-Muslims?

Most restaurants and cafes are closed during the day until sunset. Many of them will have a closed off areas and remain open discretely for non-fasters.

11. Where can people who don’t fast get their lunch?

Supermarkets are open. Takeaway food can be delivered. Some hotels have a restaurant available where non-fasters can eat (Dubai is better served than the rest of the UAE in this regard) and room service remains available.

12. Can non-Muslims or non-fasters eat during daylight hours in front of their colleagues who are fasting?

No. If employees work in a shared or open plan office; they can designate a room where the door can be closed because the point here is to be respectful to those colleagues that are fasting.

13. Can people wear bikinis on the beach during Ramadan?

Public beaches, beach parks and hotel pools will all be open as usual, so people can continue to wear swimwear in these areas.

Do wish your Muslim friends and colleagues ‘Ramadan Kareem’, especially at the beginning of the month. This means ‘wishing you a generous Ramadan’.

Do get into the charitable spirit by donating to Ramadan camps, putting together care packages and getting involved with other campaigns.

Do try and avoid the roads during iftar time. They will be particularly busy as people who are fasting are likely to travel at this time to get home for iftar or to the nearest mosque for prayers.

Do keep in mind that office hours change during Ramadan, which affects traffic patterns. The rush-hour will occur earlier, from 7am to 9am, followed by another one from 1pm to 3pm as people leave work. Peak traffic can also occur from 8pm to midnight as people go home after iftar.

Do show respect to those who are fasting, and check if someone is abstaining before offering food.

Do be mindful and consider whether you have Muslim friends who are fasting on your social media networks before using strong language or sharing images that could be deemed inappropriate.

Do accept food or drink when offered during iftar, as it is a sign of respect and friendliness.

Do take a gift or dates for your host if you are invited by Muslim friends to share an iftar meal.

Do enjoy the community spirit and delicious food at iftars held around the city. These offer a memorable experience and are a great opportunity to meet new people, experience traditional Arabic entertainment and play games, all in a convivial atmosphere.

Don’t eat, drink, chew gum or smoke in public during the Holy Month. If you work in an office, set up a designated, closed-off area for non-Muslims to eat and drink discreetly.

Don’t wear revealing or tight clothes during the month of Ramadan and dress conservatively when in public.

Don’t attempt to speak to or walk in front of somebody while they are praying.

Don’t play loud music, as it may offend those who are fasting. You may, however, listen to music through your headphones in public (including on the Metro and Tram) so long as it is not loud enough to be audible to others. 

Don’t sing, dance or be intoxicated in public at any time of the day or night. The majority of nightclubs will close for the duration of Ramadan. Bars, pubs and licensed shops will open at certain times, but will only be allowed to serve drinks a short while after sunset. 

Don’t get into debates or arguments, or pick fights – it is the month of peace and serenity. Also avoid swearing in public, which is frowned upon at the best of times, but particularly offensive during Ramadan.

Don’t leave dinner reservations until the last minute. Restaurants across Dubai can become much busier as families meet to break the fast together.

Ramadan events and activities in Dubai and the UAE

  • Iftar is the time when fasting ends for the day. Maghrib prayers are the prayers held at Iftar time.

  • Iftar is not the time to have a large feast - traditionally it was a few dates and some water. Later in the evening is when it becomes more festive with larger meals enjoyed amongst friends and family after Magreb prayers (magrib, maghreb, maghrib).

  • Mosques offer free Iftar meals to the less privileged members of society, whether they are Muslim or not. The meals might be sponsored by charities, companies, or individuals. The Abu Dhabi Grand Mosque has one of the largest Iftar gatherings in their carpark.

  • Many hotels will have special Iftar tents where customers can have a simple or more complex meal - with a range of prices to match.

  • Ramadan is seen as an opportunity to visit friends and family members, especially those with whom contact has faded.

  • The rulers in various emirates pardon a number of prison inmates on the first day of Ramadan. Some are also released for the month of Ramadan to spend time with their family.

  • Most businesses and government offices will close for the day sometime between 1400 and 1600. Iftar is at sunset, around 1730-1900 depending on the time of year. Some government departments will reopen in the evenings for 2-4 hours between 2000 andmidnight.

  • Business activities tend to slow down during Ramadan. Expect delays with any commercial or bureaucratic activities.

  • Almost all restaurants and cafes will be closed during the day but many will extend their opening hours at night.

  • There might be a few eating outlets open during the day for dine-in customers in larger hotels and shopping centers. Some fast food restaurants allow drive-through or take-outs.

  • Supermarkets are normally open during the day and have extended hours at night - sometimes till midnight or even later.

  • Shopping centers are open during the day and an extra hour or two at night. Closing times might be as late as midnight or 0100 (1am).

Rules and expectations specific to Dubai and the UAE

  • It is illegal to eat, drink or smoke in public during daylight hours (including in your car). Urban legend has it that you end up in jail for the remainder of the month of Ramadan if caught, however it is more likely that you'll get a lecture from the police and possibly a fine. The law says a fine up to 2000 / 2500 dhs or up to 1 or 2 month jail sentence as far as we know.

  • For example, in September 2008, a Lebanese male resident and Russian female visitor were drinking juice in an EPPCO petrol station in Dubai before Iftar, and fined 1000 dhs each according to an article in the Gulf News. Apparently a witness saw them and reported them to the police, who shipped the couple off to court. It seems a surprisingly harsh outcome, unless there is more to the story than was reported.

  • Sharjah is likely to have harsher penalties for the same offence.

  • Khalil Ibrahim Mansouri, Director General of the department of criminal investigation at the Dubai Police, was reported on 20 August 2009 as saying "We call on people to help us by reporting anyone they see breaking the fast", referring to people eating, drinking, or smoking in public during the day during Ramadan. The report seemed to think that Mr Mansouri was keen to see residents and visitors chucked in jail - the headline was "People caught eating during Ramadan face jail" and pointed out that 24 people had been jailed in Dubai in the past 3 years for violating the Ramadan fasting period. The original source of the report is unclear.

  • If you have hungry children, they are permitted to eat during the day but it would be sensible to be discreet about it. If you're desperate for food or drink for them, get a snack at a supermarket or service station, or possibly a restaurant/cafe even if they look closed (knock on the door - there might be someone in the back).

  • It is respectful and polite to dress more conservatively during Ramadan - shoulders and legs should be covered, although it is apparent when walking around some of the shopping malls in Dubai that many people either don't know or don't bother.

  • Bars in Dubai are usually still open but patrons might be asked what religion they are and refused entry if they say they are Muslim. Live and loud music is banned, so is dancing, so most nightclubs in Dubai will be closed or very quiet. Bars in Abu Dhabi are probably open in the evenings (they used to be closed but that changed in 2000-and-something). Bars in Ras Al Khaimah usually stay open. Bars in Sharjah don't exist.

  • Any alcohol related offences will probably be treated much more severely than outside the month of Ramadan - it is quite possible an offender is stuck in prison until the end of Ramadan.

  • Car stereos should be turned down - loud music, especially rock or similar music, is disrespectful at least, and if police hear it, they'll have something to say about it.

  • Traffic jam times change - the morning is not much different but afternoons from 1300-1600 is quite busy, and again just before Iftar as many people are trying to get to a desired location for Iftar. Every year there are numerous accidents and requests from police to drive carefully at the time. For an hour or so just after Iftar, and from 1600 to an hour or so before Iftar, the roads are relatively traffic-free.

N.B: We hope that the above package is suitable as per your requirements & every effort has been made to make the package memorable to you. However if you have any query please feel free to contact at the undermentioned person. We’ll be very happy to assist you & make your trip memorable.