The main gate to Yemen's capitol city of Sana'a is usually crowded.
The capital city's unique architecture is appreciated worldwide.
This 1930s palace was the former summer residence of a Yemen Imam (spiritual leader).
This mud brick city, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, is called the "Manhattan of the Desert."
Women stroll to a place of worship in the desert.
Our guide points the way across the Empty Quarter.
The narrow road to the mountaintop village of Sahara is treacherous.
The views from this mountaintop village are striking at dawn.
This 17th-century marvel of engineering connects Shahara with other villages.
This man sports traditional dress, including a jambiya (curved knife) and meshedda (head shawl).
Desert women wear straw hats called madhallas for sun protection and ventilation.
Ceremonial curved daggers, called jambiyas (or djambiyas), are made from a variety of materials.
Night markets are places where locals enjoy socializing and shopping.
12th-century Al-Hajjarah is located in the Haraz Mountains.
The mosque, built in the early 20th century, has the tallest minaret in Arabia.
Farmers still use camel-drawn plows in some areas of Yemen.
Vintage Toyota Land Cruisers have mostly replaced camels in the desert.
The town of Sa'da has long been known for its nearby arms market.
This man, like many in Yemen, chews qat (or khat), a mild stimulant.
Yemen's silver jewelry has been made by Bedouins for centuries.