Jordan is a land steeped in history. It has been home to some of Humankind's earliest settlements and villages; harboring hidden relics from the world's great civilizations. 

On the basis of that rich history, many museums were established throughout Jordan to preserve this great history.
Museums established to spread awareness of civilizations and cultures and highlight the cultural heritage of the Kingdom. Jordanian museums have established plans and programs to achieve these goals to attract investments that enhance the gross national income and to highlight the bright civilized image of Jordan.

Museums are the key to the societal culture of every country in the world, and the mirror that reflects the cultural and civilizational identity and the extent of interest in it, as a place where those historical symbols are preserved that enrich tourism both internal and external.

It is also considered one of the most prominent centers for reviving human living memory, as it is the link between it and the ancient tradition and originality.

The role of museums is no longer limited to displaying artifacts and indicating the history to which they belong, but rather they work in an integrated manner with organized and studied plans, which contributes to the revitalization of cultural memory, as museums are an essential component of the cultural identity of the community.

In celebration of World Museum Day, the Jordanian Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities will be displaying artifacts in museums across the country which are exhibited for the first time.

A pottery statue of a bull from Ataruz dating back to the Moabite kingdom that ruled the region in the Iron Age during the period between the thirteenth century BC and the seventh century BC

A pottery jug bearing the image of a man carrying a stick believed to be a workmanship in the Attica region. It was found in a tomb in the Khirbet Qaizun burial ground dating back to the second century BC. This indicates its presence on the trade exchange between the Greek region of Attica and the regions of the East

Alexandria mosaic

Gypsum figurines of two pigeons dating back to the Umayyad period

Pottery vase from Tabaqat Fahel, from the Late Bronze period

Bronze lamp with a handle representing the goddess Pan / Roman era / Jerash Museum

Bracelets and a silver ring made in Hejaz. Which women in Jordan and Palestine were adorned with.

Pottery statue from the Roman period

Bronze statue from Al-Yasila dating back to the Roman period

A pottery jar known as a "grazy jar" that is characterized by the abundance of rings and spigots from a stallion layer dating back to the Umayyad period

Pottery doll from Irbid dating back to the iron period