Would a large group be able to hold a con­fer­ence within the premises of the ho­tels?

Micetalk - - NTO -

wa­ter sports, sea­plane rides, cruise din­ners that In­di­ans can in­dulge in. Ras Al Khaimah has many din­ing op­tions: from tra­di­tional Ara­bic cui­sine to the finest steak­houses. Their cui­sine is known for its de­li­cious dishes and recipes passed from one gen­er­a­tion to an­other. There­fore, traces of In­dian, Egyp­tian, Ira­nian and Turk­ish in­flu­ences can also be found in lo­cal dishes. Spe­cial pref­er­ences of veg­e­tar­i­ans can also be taken care of at al­most all the renowned din­ing places. As men­tioned ear­lier, the emi­rate has 5,000 rooms across 41 ho­tels. This num­ber of ho­tel rooms will in­crease by 3,500 rooms by 2019 across 12 ho­tels in­clud­ing hospi­tal­ity mar­ket lead­ing brands such as Mar­riott, Ac­cor, Crown Plaza and City Max Ho­tels. The emi­rate of­fers two of the UAE’s most lux­u­ri­ous ho­tels in the beach­front Wal­dorf As­to­ria, the Banyan Tree Ras Al Khaimah Beach Re­sort as well as the Banyan Tree Al Wadi in the heart of the desert. In ad­di­tion, the man-made Al Mar­jan Is­land is ex­pected to have 20 ho­tels by 2025. Built in 2013 and made up of four in­di­vid­ual is­lands (Trea­sure, Breeze, Dream and View), Al Mar­jan Is­land pro­vides the ul­ti­mate ex­pe­ri­ence of op­u­lent leisure, with 5-star ho­tels, spas and res­tau­rants. Dou­bleTree by Hil­ton, Rixos Bab Al Ba­har and Ac­cor Mar­jan Is­land Re­sort and Spa are all lo­cated on Al Mar­jan Is­land.

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