Dubaiis one of the seven emirates which make up the United Arab Emirates. With shape such as a slant rectangle, it’s bounded in the north by Sharjah and in the south by Abu Dhabi. The city is quite like an independent city-state and is the most modern and progressive emirate in the UAE, developing at a rapid pace, especially in the tourist and trade sectors.Dubai comes with an arid sub-tropical climate with hot, humid summer weather averaging 42 degrees (108F) in the daytime and 28 (84F) at night. This city has many cultural highlights and things to accomplish, along with all the glamorous modern add-ons. Some famous locations in Dubai include; Burj Khalifa, Burj Al Arab, The Dubai Mall, Dubai Creek, The Dubai Fountain, Mall of the Emirates, and several others. Made to represent a metaphorical connection between the old and new city, Dubai Frame is considered the greatest picture frame in the world. The giant, glistening gold frame stands nearly 500 feet tall and boasts panoramic glass lifts that shuttle guests to the very best, where they could walk on a clear glass walkway along the entire 313-foot width.Dubai’s massive Global Village is basically a theme park for several ages, though it’s favored by families since the rides and attractions are kid-friendly. Open November through early May, it features concerts, rides, dining, and attractions from around the world.A popular heritage destination, Al Marmoom draws camel racing enthusiasts of most stripes, local and otherwise. A trip to the camel races is an event that’s nicely representative of Middle Eastern culture, one which dates back again to the 7th century. The grandstands tend to be filled with camel owners, trainers, and handlers, and most seats offer good views of the action.Dubai’s sprawling spice market is arguably the most entertaining of all city’s souks. It’s bustling, with intoxicating sights and smells. Most of the vendors sell the exact same ingredients—Persian dried limes, saffron, barberries, rose hips, and traditional Middle Eastern spice mixes. Saffron, while still pricey, is more affordable here than elsewhere in Dubai.The world’s tallest building is, unsurprisingly, visible from almost everywhere in Dubai. Taking in the site is thrilling enough from the street, but you can also look at the the surface of the 160-story behemoth—brace yourself for the thrill of the high-speed elevators, followed closely by complete awe the minute you step onto the observation deck.