Tel : 00971 4 2500 200
About UAE About UAE

about UAE

Abu Dhabi

Abu Dhabi is the capital and the second largest city of the United Arab Emirates in terms of population and the largest of the seven member emirates of the United Arab Emirates Abu Dhabi is home to important financial institutions such as the Abu Dhabi Securities Exchange, the Central Bank of the United Arab Emirates and the corporate headquarters of many companies and numerous multinational corporations. One of the world's largest producers of oil, Abu Dhabi has actively attempted to diversify its economy in recent years through investments in financial services , tourism and real Estate. population. Recently the government has been diversifying their economic plans. Served by high oil prices, the country's non oil and gas GDP has outstripped that attributable to the energy sector. Remarkably, non oil and gas GDP now constitutes 64% of the UAE's total GDP. This trend is reflected in Abu Dhabi with substantial new investment in industry, real estate, tourism and retail. This is also evident in the emphasis on industrial diversification with the completion of free zones, Industrial City of Abu Dhabi, twofour54 Abu Dhabi media free zone and the construction of another, ICAD II, in the pipeline. There has also been a drive to promote the tourism and real estate sectors with the Abu Dhabi Tourism Authority and the Tourism and Development Investment Company undertaking several large-scale development projects. These projects will be served by an improved transport infrastructure with a new port, an expanded airport and a proposed rail link between Abu Dhabi and Dubai all in the development stages. One of the most important architectural landmarks is the majestic Sheikh Zayed Mosque. This masterpiece is arguably one of the most important architectural treasures of contemporary UAE society — and one of the most opulent in the world. It was initiated by the late president of the United Arab Emirates, H.H. Sheikh Zayed bin Sultan Al Nahyan, fondly thought of as the father of the UAE

read more


Dubai is located south east of the Persian Gulf on the Arabian Peninsula and has the largest population with the second-largest land territory by area of all the emirates, after Abu Dhabi and is located on the emirate's northern coastline. Dubai City has emerged as a global city and a business hub.[7] Dubai draws its main revenues from tourism, real estate, and financial services. Dubai has recently attracted world attention through many innovative large construction projects and sports events. Tourism is an important part of the Dubai government's strategy to maintain the flow of foreign cash into the emirate. Dubai's lure for tourists is based mainly on shopping, but also on its possession of other ancient and modern attractions. As of 2010, Dubai was the 8th most visited city of the world. It is distinct from other members of the UAE in that a large part of the emirate's revenues are from tourism. Dubai has been called the "shopping capital of the Middle East". Dubai hosts the world's largest shopping mall, Dubai Mall. Often called the "the City of Gold" Dubai's Gold Souq in Deira houses nearly 250 gold retail shops. Dubai has a rich collection of buildings and structures of various architectural styles. Dubai now boasts more completed or topped-out skyscrapers higher than 2/3 km, 1/3 km, or 1/4 km than any other city in the world. A culmination point was reached in 2010 with the completion of the Burj Khalifa (Khalifa Tower), now by far the world's tallest building at 829.84 m (2,722.57 ft). The completion of Burj Khalifa, following the construction boom that began in the 1980s, accelerated in the 1990s, and took on a rapid pace of construction unparalled in modern human history during the decade of the 2000s, leaves Dubai with the world's tallest skyline as of 4 January 2010.

read more


Sharjah is the third largest emirate in the United Arab Emirates, and is the only one to have land on both the Persian Gulf and the Gulf of Oman. Sharjah is renowned throughout the Arab world for its commitment in preservation of art, local heritage and culture. Sharjah has impressive variety of museums, art galleries and beautiful restored art sites to offer. Sharjah started trade activities many years ago and it has now grown from trading with the Far East and pearl trading and marched on to its present lucrative status in which commerce and culture intermingle harmoniously.

read more


Ajman is one of the seven emirates constituting the United Arab Emirates. With an area of just 260 square kilometers (100 sq mi), Ajman is the smallest emirate by area. Ajmān has experienced massive development and a construction boom in recent years. After the success of freehold property in Dubai, Ajman was the second emirate to offer freehold property. Ajman's natural harbor is home to one the largest ship repairing companies while Ajman Port offers the best facilities for business, import and export, as well as an industrial free zone.

read more

Ras Al-Khaimah

Ras Al-Khaimah is one of the emirates of the United ARAB Emirates in the east of the Persian Gulf. Ras Al-Khaimah is not a major oil producer, so it has focused on developing its industrial sector. Today Ras Al Khaimah, especially its capital, is home to many national institutions, government agencies, in addition to international companies. Ras Al Khaimah's ever-growing business community has been noticed globally, regionally, and nationally. Ras Al Khaimah is trying to emerge as an investment destination par excellence. Main Sectors of Ras Al Khaimah's Economy are Real Estate , with numerous residential areas, offices, commercial buildings are in prominence and Tourism that adds major boost to RAK's economy. Industrial venture too adds up to the business prominence of RAK. It proudly hosts the UAE's first cement company in the early 1970s and is now the UAE's largest producer of cement. In the 1980s, the emirate formed Ras – Al Khaima Ceramics, which has become the world's largest ceramics producer. Additionally RAK host Gulf's first pharmaceuticals company.

read more


Fujairah is one of the seven emirates that make up the United Arab Emirates, and the only one on the Gulf of Oman in the country's east Fujairah is the only Emirate of the UAE that is almost totally mountainous. All the other Emirates, like Dubai and Abu Dhabi are located on the west coast, and are largely covered by desert. Consequently, Fujairah boasts a higher than average yearly rainfall of the UAE, allowing farmers in the region to produce one crop every year. Fujairah's economy is based on subsidies and federal government grants distributed by the government of Abu Dhabi (the seat of power in the UAE. Local industry consists of cement, stone crushing and mining. A resurgence in the construction activity helped the local industry. There is a flourishing free trade zone The free zones have flourished, partly due to the relaxation of prohibition within the zones, as full foreign ownership is allowed there. Fujairah is a major bunkering port with large scale shipping operations taking place every day. Shipping & ship related services are thriving businesses of the city. Due to the business friendly environment and ease of logistic support, ships trading from Persian gulf anchor here for provisions, bunkers, repair & technical support, spares & stores before proceeding on long voyages. The city is also geographically well suited for such ship service related activities.

read more

Umm Al Quwain

Umm Al Quwain is situated between Ajman and Ras Al Khaimah on the West coast. Of the United Arab Emirates. Umm Al Quwain's attraction lies in its long clean beaches, an enclosed lagoon and public horse riding stables. Located 50 kilometers south of Umm Al Qaiwain is Falaj Al Mulla, the agricultural part of the Emirate. Seneyah Island, one kilometer away from the town of Umm Al Quwain, is a natural reserve for a large species of birds, deer and Al Qaram trees. With Tourism as its main source of economy Umm Al Quwain offers wide variety of adventure sports plus resort living to the tourists.

read more

Thank you for your enquiry.