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From Halal Food & Travel

Sudan (Arabic: السودان Al-Sudan) is the third largest country in Africa and sixteenth largest in the world, bordering Egypt, Eritrea, Central African Republic, Chad, Ethiopia, Libya, and South Sudan. Getting a visa for Sudan is an expensive hit-and-miss affair, but if you do manage to get in, and you stick to the safe areas, you will probably have a memorable experience. The Sudanese people are very hospitable, and you can visit some awesome tourist attractions without even seeing another tourist.

An Introduction to the regions of Sudan

Other Muslim friendly Cities in Sudan

Other Muslim Friendly Destinations in Sudan

  • Jebel Barkal — ancient Egyptian/Kush ruins with ruins of several temples, palaces, & a few pyramids. A UNESCO World Heritage site.
  • Meroë — ancient Nubian royal city on the banks of the Nile, home to over 200 pyramids. A UNESCO World Heritage site.

Islam in Sudan

Khartoum_Dervishes The Islamic faith in Sudan serves as a unifying force that transcends ethnic and tribal differences. The teachings of the Quran and the Hadith inspire Sudanese Muslims to live in harmony and peace with one another, fostering a strong sense of community and social cohesion. This is evident in the way people come together to pray at mosques, share meals during the month of Ramadan, and support each other during times of need.

Sudan has a long-standing tradition of Islamic scholarship and learning. With a history of renowned scholars and theologians, the country has contributed significantly to the world of Islamic studies. The Islamic educational system in Sudan focuses on providing students with a strong foundation in both religious and secular knowledge. This holistic approach has resulted in the emergence of well-rounded individuals who are well-versed in the teachings of Islam and can contribute positively to their society.

The Islamic influence in Sudanese architecture is evident in the many mosques, tombs, and other religious structures that adorn the country. The intricate geometric patterns, graceful arches, and towering minarets are a testament to the artistic and architectural prowess of the Sudanese people. One notable example is the Al-Nilin Mosque in Omdurman, which showcases the elegant fusion of traditional Sudanese and Islamic architectural elements.

Sufism, a mystical branch of Islam that emphasizes the seeker's direct experience of God, has a strong presence in Sudan. The Sudanese people have embraced Sufism as a means of spiritual enrichment and self-discovery. The various Sufi orders in Sudan, such as the Qadiriyya and the Shadhiliyya, organize gatherings known as dhikr, where devotees come together to recite prayers, sing hymns, and engage in meditative practices. These gatherings promote inner peace, spiritual growth, and unity among the participants.

Charitable giving, or zakat, is one of the Five Pillars of Islam and holds great importance in Sudanese society. Muslims in Sudan actively participate in charitable activities, contributing to the welfare of the less fortunate and assisting in the development of their communities. This spirit of generosity and compassion is evident in the establishment of orphanages, hospitals, and schools, as well as the distribution of food and other necessities to the needy during Ramadan and other times of the year.

Travel as a Muslim to Sudan

Visa & Passport Requirements to enter Sudan

Entry will be refused to citizens of Israel and to those who show stamps and/or visas from Israel. The same usually applies to people with an Egyptian or Jordanian entry stamp indicating travel to Israel (e.g. the stamp you get when crossing from Israel to Egypt overland).

Also note that nationals of countries eligible for the US Visa Waiver Program who visit Sudan will no longer be eligible for this program and need to obtain a US visa from a US embassy for subsequent visits to that country. A map showing the visa requirements of Sudan Sudanese travel visas are expensive and difficult to acquire for some nationalities in some countries or for people with an Israeli stamp in their passport. It is advisable to obtain a Sudanese visa in your home country if possible.

Refugee camp near Nyala in South Darfur From Egypt: Cairo and Aswan are the easiest places to get one (usually a couple of hours after application), it costs US$150 (as of November 2022), payment is now possible in Egyptian pounds. A letter of invitation/introduction from your embassy is no longer needed.

From Ethiopia - getting a visa from the Sudanese Embassy in Addis Ababa is extremely unpredictable, although it is cheaper (around US$60). Your name is first sent to Khartoum merely for approval. An official has stated, "It could take two weeks, it could take two months." Once your name has been approved, the visa itself only takes a couple of days. Britons and Americans are generally given more of a run around, but no nationality is guaranteed swift receipt of a visa. Expect to wait a minimum of two weeks for approval. If your trip continues from Sudan to Egypt and you already have your Egyptian visa you may be given a one-week transit visa for Sudan in only a day, which can be extended in Khartoum (at a hefty cost, though). The British Embassy in Addis Ababa charges a steep 740 birr (over GBP40) for their letter of invitation/introduction.

Possibly out of date information: From Kenya - as in Addis Ababa, the Sudanese Embassy in Nairobi sends your name to Khartoum for approval. The time it takes is similarly ambiguous, although the embassy is far more professional and efficiently-run than Addis Ababa's.

From Kenya - visa applications are submitted between 10am and 12pm and visa collected next day 15:00-15:50. Price is 5,000 Kenyan shillings (Ksh) (US$50). Letter of support for application can be obtained from own embassy (e.g. British Embassy, charges Ksh8,200, turnaround time depends on availability of the Consul who needs to sign the letter). Sudanese Embassy is located in Kabarnet Road, off Ngong Road (10 minutes walk from Wildebeest Campsite accommodation in Kibera Road, and near Prestige Shopping Plaza). Google, Visa HQ, etc., show the old address (Minet ICDC building), which is not correct. Generally the experience at the Nairobi Sudanese Embassy is less confusing than in Egypt (with its jostling queues at three anonymous but different windows) however as at January 2010 the staff member dealing with the public is extremely unprofessional (even suggests putting false information).

Permits and other legal requirements

  • Registration is obligatory within 3 days of arrival. It costs SDG540 (as of November 2022) and can be done at any of the entry ports, including Wadi Halfa, Khartoum, Port Sudan and Sawakin. Do not be tempted to skip registration, as it is very likely to cause problems when you leave the country - you might not be allowed to board your flight! Although anecdotal evidence suggests registration can be done when departing from the Khartoum airport.

Hotels used to complete the registration on your behalf, but it not clear that they still do so. Registration in Wadi Halfa shouldn't take more than an hour. Here, you may be approached (particularly if you're in a group) by an English-speaking man who will offer to take your passports and do everything while you wait outside. This is easier than doing it yourself (it is a ping-pong procedure between offices, counters, desks, etc.) but you'll find the fee he's added to each person's registration cost is USD2-3. It's not really that difficult.

  • There is a departure tax at the land borders of SDG130. In case departing by air, departure tax is already included in the airline ticket price.
  • The travel permit and the photo permit are no longer required as of 2022.

Buy a Flight ticket to and from Sudan

Aircraft at Khartoum airport Khartoum Airport (IATA Code: KRT) is the main gateway into Sudan by air. There are also some international flights which use Port Sudan airport.

Khartoum Airport is served by various European, Middle Eastern and African airlines. Among the cities with direct air links with Khartoum are Abu Dhabi (Etihad, Sudan Airways), Addis Ababa (Ethiopian Airlines), Amman (Royal Jordanian, Sudan Airways), Amsterdam Schiphol (KLM Royal Dutch Airlines), Bahrain (Gulf Air), Cairo (EgyptAir, Sudan Airways, Ethiopian Airlines, Kenya Airways), Damascus (Syrian Airlines, Sudan Airways), Doha (Qatar Airways), Dubai Airport (Emirates, Sudan Airways), Frankfurt Airport (Lufthansa), Istanbul (Turkish Airlines), London (British Airways, British Midlands, Sudan Airways) and Nairobi (Kenya Airways, Sudan Airways),Sharjah (Air Arabia low cost airline)

Port Sudan airport handles flights to Jeddah, Saudi Arabia and Cairo. These flights usually begin/end at Khartoum.

The airport is served by dilapidated yellow taxis that will routinely overcharge. Alternatively you can book taxis with a Khartoum taxi company called LimoTrip that use metered taxis and good vehicles at better rates - +249 183 591 313 or info@limotrip.net.

Muslim Friendly Rail Holidays in Sudan

There are train routes between Sudan and South Sudan from the city of Babanusa in Sudan to Wau in South Sudan.

By land

One way to get in from Ethiopia is via the border village of Gallabat. The road crossing from Egypt periodically closes, depending on diplomatic and trading relations between the two countries. Check for information before trying this route.

Travel on a Bus in Sudan

When open, there are buses from Aswan, Egypt; be prepared for a long 5-6 hours delays at the border.

There is no updated information about public transportation between Sudan and newly-independent South Sudan.

Book a Halal Cruise or Boat Tour in Sudan

Transportation_in_Sudan_in_the_northern_state The most reliable way to enter Sudan from Egypt is via the weekly ferry from Aswan in Egypt to Wadi Halfa. It runs on Mondays to Sudan and back on Wednesdays, and costs US$33 per person. The boat is old and crowded with people and goods (the best place to sleep is on deck amongst the cargo) but it takes in some magnificent views (including that of Abu Simbel). Food and drink are available on board. There are frequent ferries from Saudi Arabia. If travelling from the south, ferry tickets can be purchased at Khartoum's main train terminal in North Khartoum.

How to get around in Sudan

Buy a Flight ticket to and from Sudan

Apart from Khartoum, there are small airports in Wadi Halfa, Debba, Dongola, Port Sudan, El Fasher, Wad Madani, Merowe and El Obeid, all served by Sudan Airways. Most flights operate from Khartoum. Be prepared for changing timetables and cancelled flights.

Muslim Friendly Rail Holidays in Sudan

Although Sudan has one of the largest rail networks in Africa much of it is in a state of disrepair. There is reason for optimism about train travel in Sudan again. The Nile Express, with new trains brought in from China, now whisks passengers between Khartoum and Atbara on renovated tracks. More tracks are being renovated but for now other services are limited to local trains around the capital Khartoum, a weekly service from Wadi Halfa, timed with the ferry to/from Egypt, and a very sporadic service with Nyala. Sole operator of trains in Sudan is the Sudan Railways Corporation.

By car

Traffic in Khartoum Driving in Sudan is chaotic but not especially dangerous by African standards. Visitors to the area who are inexperienced at international driving are advised to hire a taxi or a driver. In most of the country, a 4WD is essential; Sudan's main highway is sealed for much of the way but most of the roads in the country are dirt or sand tracks. Crossing in to Sudan from Egypt via the ferry from Aswan to Wadi Halfa now has the benefit of the Chinese financed tarmac highway covering the 400km south to Dongola, and then right through to Khartoum, another 500 km. This road is quick for overlanders as there are few military roadblocks, and very little other traffic.

Travel on a Bus in Sudan

While buses do run frequently in the better travelled areas, in remoter areas people tend to use trucks or "boxes" (Toyota Hiluxes) - they're usually just as crowded as the buses but have fewer people sitting on top and get stuck in the sand less often. They tend to go whenever they fill up, which can take half a day or so. If you have money to spare, you can hire a whole one to yourself

How to travel around Sudan on a bicycle ?

It is legal to cycle around Sudan, although it might be advisable to forget to mention your mode of transport when getting your permit to travel. "Cycling" will often consist of pushing the bike through sand or rattling along corrugations but the scenery and the warmth of the Sudanese people may compensate for the physical and bureaucratic hassles. Check carefully the availability of clean, drinkable water. Theft is not a problem; it is generally safe to leave bicycles unattended in villages and towns. Flies, puncture-generous thorn trees and, in the far north, lack of shade, can be real annoyances.

Local Language in Sudan

The official languages in Sudan are Arabic and English, according to the 2005 constitution. English is not widely spoken except by officials and hospitality workers. In contrast to many places in the world, it is the older generations that tend to speak the better English, though highly-educated people among the younger generation can speak English.

What to see in Sudan

The ruined ancient city of Musawwarat is one of the country's most important archaeological sites.

In Khartoum/Omdurman you must see the Sufi ritual of drumming and trance dancing, about one hour before sunset and Friday prayer. These rituals take place northwest of the Nile river in Omdurman. Very welcoming, festive atmosphere.

A walk around Tuti Island, situated in the middle of the confluence of the two branches of the Nile, can take about four hours. The less populated northern section is pretty, with its shady lanes, and irrigated fields, and there is a great little coffee stall under a tree on the western side.

The pyramids of Meroe are 2.5 hours north of Khartoum (leave early to avoid Khartoum traffic). On the same route visit the sites of Naqa and Musawarat. Permits are required before visiting the sites. You pay at each site (Meroe: 150 SDG, Naqa/Musawwarat: seems to depend on how well your driver gets along with the guards). Naqa and Musawarat are signposted beside the Nile Petrol station (about 1hours 15 minutes north of Khartoum) and the track is fairly clear but sandy. It is probably good to carry a GBSNAV to avoid getting lost in the bush.

After 4pm take a good coffee at the Burj Al-Fatih - also known as Corinthia hotel -, with high altitude view over Khartoum, the Nile, and Omdurman, and stay to watch the sunset. Worthwhile.

About 1.5 hours south of Khartoum visit the dam. Just north of the dam (downstream) the Nile is also very wide; on Friday/Saturday the area is popular is day visitors.

There is good diving near Port Sudan, either on live-aboards or from the new Red Sea Resort (north of Port Sudan). Beware the windy season (Nov/Dec/Jan/Feb) unless you're not prone to seasickness (2.5 hours dingy ride from the coast in rough seas can be testing!).

Muslim Friendly Shopping in Sudan

Money Matters & ATM's in Sudan

Market in Sudan

The currency of the country is the Sudanese pound (Arabic: جنية jeneh, ISO currency code: SDG). The pound is divided into 100 piastres (coins). The "G" in the currency code stands for "guinea".

The pound was introduced in January 2007, to replace the Sudanese dinar (Arabic: دينار dinar, SDD). The new pound is worth 100 old dinars.

Unfortunately, things are not so simple when it comes to price quoting. Instead of new pounds (which are hardly used for quoting) and dinars (more commonly used, especially when quoting in English), most people still talk in terms of the old pound, although there are no more old pound notes in circulation. One dinar is worth 10 old pounds. Hence, when a person asks for 10,000 pounds, they actually want 1,000 dinars from you. And just to add to the confusion further, people usually do away with the thousands when quoting in pounds. So, your taxi driver may ask you for 10 pounds, which actually means 10,000 old pounds, which is equivalent to 1,000 dinars, which should be referred to once again as just 10 pounds! To clear any confusion, you could try saying "new pound" or جنية الجديد jeneh al-jedid.

Easy summary: 1 new pound = 100 dinars = 1000 old pounds (long out of use)

Bring only foreign cash into Sudan, preferably US dollars (often accepted in hotels), Bank of England pounds and, to a lesser extent, euros are also fairly easy to exchange at banks in big cities. Travellers cheques, credit cards and foreign bank automatic teller machine cards are not accepted in Sudan, partly because of the US embargo.

There are many banks in Khartoum and throughout Sudan but not all of them have foreign exchange facilities. There are several money changers in Khartoum, especially in Afra Mall. There are also several Western Union agents in Khartoum which will do payouts for money transferred from overseas.

The currency is not fully convertible, and there is a black market with rates a little higher than the official rates: black market dealers quoted the pound at 50 to the dollar compared to an official rate of 47.50 in Oct 2018. The Sudanese pound is a closed currency, so be sure to change it back before you leave the country.

Halal Food in Sudan

Sudanese cuisine

Sudanese cuisine has various influences, but none of them dominates the regional culinary cultures. Among the influences are from Egyptian, Ethiopian, Yemeni and Turkish Halal cousines (meatballs, pastries and spices), but there are also numerous dishes that are common to all Arabian nations.

  • Foul, made from fava beans, is a common dish. It is eaten daily in breakfast by many Sudanese and can be considered the national dish.
  • Local Sudanese breads are Kissra, a bread made from durra or corn; and Gurassa, a thick bread from wheat flour similar to pancake, but thicker. Sudanese also class Aseeda, a porridge made from wheat, millet or corn, as a bread.
  • One local Northern Sudanese dish is Gurassa Bil Damaa, which is a bread of unleavened wheat similar to a pancake but thicker, topped up with meat stew or chicken.
  • Some Eastern Sudanese dishes are Mukhbaza, which is made of shredded wheat bread mixed with mashed bananas and honey; Selaat, which is lamb cooked over heated stones; and Gurar, which is a kind of local sausage cooked in a similar way to Selaat.
  • One of the popular dishes from western Sudan is Agashe, meat seasoned with ground peanuts and spices (mainly hot chilli), and cooked on a grill or an open flame.
  • Fresh fruits and vegetables are very common.

Restaurants and food shopping

There are many modern restaurants/cafes such as Turkish, Pakistani, Indian and Chinese in Khartoum and in Kharto North.

One of the main attractions is Sug al Naga (the camel market) north of Omdurman, where you can select your meat of choice and then hand it over to one of the ladies to cook it for you in the way which you prefer.

[[File:Traditional sudanese coffee jug.jpg|600px|Traditional Sudanese coffee jug]] Islam is the official religion of the country, and alcohol has been banned since sharia was imposed in the 1980s. Sudanese people frequently drink tea, usually sweet and black. Sudan also has some refreshing drinks such as karkade (hibiscus) which can be served hot or chilled, aradeeb (tamarind) and gongleiz (made with the baobab fruit). The local energy drink is a carbohydrate-laden drink known as madeeda. There are several types of madeeda, made with dates, dukhun (millet) or other ingredients blended with fresh milk, and usually heavily sweetened with sugar, though reduced-sugar versions may be available if you ask. Sudanese [coffee] is available in most souks and is similar to Turkish style coffee; thick and strong, sometimes flavoured with cardamom or ginger with a powerful kick and altogether delicious. Not to be taken before bed though if you want an undisturbed night's sleep!

The general advice is not to drink tap water; in most rural areas, you will not be able to, as there are no taps. Where there are no bore holes (which often yield water that is fine to drink), water is often taken directly from the Nile.

Muslim Friendly Hotels in Sudan

Larger towns and cities

Port Sudan by night Most larger towns and cities have affordable hotels in Juba and Khartoum, although not as affordable as you might imagine. Quality is generally consistent within the price range.

The growing demand for Muslim-friendly travel destinations has led to a rapid increase in the number of hotels catering to the specific needs of Muslim travelers. In this article, we will explore some of the best luxury Muslim-friendly hotels in Juba, South Sudan, and Khartoum, Sudan. These hotels offer top-notch facilities and services, ensuring a comfortable and memorable stay for their guests while adhering to Islamic principles.

Juba, South Sudan

Juba Grand Hotel

Located in the heart of Juba, the Juba Grand Hotel offers a luxurious and comfortable stay with a range of amenities tailored to Muslim guests. The hotel features spacious rooms, an on-site halal restaurant, and prayer facilities.

Contact: +211 916 500 000

Royal Palace Hotel

The Royal Palace Hotel is an upscale hotel offering exceptional service and facilities. With a variety of Muslim-friendly amenities, including halal food, prayer rooms, and a family-friendly environment, this hotel is perfect for a peaceful and relaxing stay.

Contact: +211 917 773 000

Khartoum, Sudan

Corinthia Hotel Khartoum

Overlooking the Blue Nile, the five-star Corinthia Hotel Khartoum provides an excellent blend of luxury and comfort. The hotel offers halal dining options, prayer facilities, and a dedicated team ready to cater to the needs of Muslim guests.

Contact: +249 183 721 000

Grand Holiday Villa Hotel & Suites Khartoum

Grand Holiday Villa Hotel & Suites is a luxurious hotel with a rich history, offering a wide range of facilities and services tailored to Muslim travelers. Enjoy their halal-certified restaurants, prayer rooms, and an alcohol-free environment for a memorable stay in the heart of Khartoum.

Contact: +249 183 770 666

Al Salam Rotana Hotel

Al Salam Rotana Hotel offers a world-class experience in a sophisticated atmosphere. The hotel provides Muslim-friendly amenities such as halal food, prayer facilities, and a family-friendly environment, making it an ideal choice for a luxurious stay in Khartoum.

Contact: +249 183 550 000

Outside larger towns and cities

Girra_west_village_-_North_Sudan_11 Outside larger towns and cities hotels don't normally go above basic. That means bedframes with either simply a string mesh or with thin mattresses; that is not to say they are uncomfortable. They are offered (generally in fours or fives) in rooms where there is often a ceiling fan to keep things cool. The beds are usually cheaper - and more fun to sleep in - out in the courtyard under the stars, although there is obviously less privacy and security. As with the basic hotels in larger towns and cities, it is more often than not impossible to rent one bed in a room as you might in a dormitory. Hotel owners insist that you rent the whole room. Rooms become unavailable quickly at certain times (weekends, for example). Showers may be bucket showers, with water straight out of the Nile if your route follows that river.

Camping in the wild is easy in rural areas outside the south as long as the usual precautions are taken.

Stay safe as a Muslim in Sudan

Sudan has long struggled with conflict, civil unrest, and political instability. The Darfur conflict, which began in 2003, and the 2011 secession of South Sudan have left lasting scars on the nation. However, Sudan's transitional government, established in 2019, has marked a turning point in the country's security outlook. Since then, Sudan has made significant strides in addressing past security concerns and laying the groundwork for a stable future.

Comprehensive Peace Agreement

The signing of the Juba Peace Agreement in October 2020 marked a milestone in Sudan's pursuit of lasting peace. The agreement addressed long-standing conflicts in the regions of Darfur, South Kordofan, and Blue Nile. It included provisions for power-sharing, wealth distribution, and security arrangements. This historic accord has brought hope to millions of Sudanese citizens and set the stage for a more secure and stable country.

Disarmament, Demobilization, and Reintegration

Sudan's government has made concerted efforts to disarm, demobilize, and reintegrate former combatants into society. This process has been crucial in reducing the number of armed groups and mitigating the risk of future conflict. By providing ex-combatants with vocational training, education, and psychosocial support, Sudan is fostering an environment where all citizens can contribute to the country's growth and prosperity.

Security Sector Reform

Sudan's transitional government has embarked on an ambitious security sector reform plan to modernize and professionalize its security forces. By enhancing the capacity of law enforcement and military personnel, Sudan is better equipped to maintain internal stability and protect its citizens. These reforms also promote adherence to human rights principles and the rule of law, vital components for a just and peaceful society.

Regional and International Cooperation

Sudan has made strides in improving its relationship with neighboring countries and the international community. The country's removal from the U.S. State Sponsors of Terrorism list in December 2020 has opened the door for increased collaboration in the areas of intelligence, counter-terrorism, and peacekeeping. Furthermore, Sudan has strengthened its ties with the African Union, United Nations, and the Arab League, signaling its commitment to working together on regional and global security issues.

Economic Growth and Social Development

A secure and stable Sudan is intrinsically linked to the country's economic growth and social development. The transitional government has implemented reforms aimed at attracting foreign investment, reducing corruption, and improving public services. As the country's economy continues to grow, it will contribute to a more secure environment, as citizens have better access to education, healthcare, and employment opportunities.

Medical Issues in Sudan

Somewhere in the Upper Nile region Sudan is a malarial region, so be especially cautious during the rainy season. Poisonous snakes, spiders and scorpions are common to the southern areas.

Be cautious when drinking water. Make sure you choose bottled water, or use purifying tablets. Also, avoid any fruit drinks, as they are obviously made with the local water. And remember, that any ice cubes (for example, in sodas) are only frozen local water.

On long trips (particularly during the hot season) on public transport it is often impossible - or would be expensive - to carry the amount of bottled water you need, and it may be scarce at certain remote stops. Therefore, keep plenty of your chosen means of purification close at hand (not in your luggage strapped to the roof!). Sanitation in some areas is nonexistent, so wash your hands frequently.

Food from streetside vendors is generally fine if it is being prepared and served frequently. Empty restaurants and street cafes often indicate that food is standing uncovered and unrefrigerated for hours at a time.

If you have malaria-like symptoms, seek medical assistance when possible, medical treatment is also available in many private clinics with high standards and reasonable price here are some of these private clinics: (Doctors clinic, Africa St, Fidail medical center, Hospital road Downtown, Yastabshiron medical center, Riyadh area, Modern medical center, Africa St, International Hospital, Khartoum north-Alazhary St)

Schistosomiasis/Bilharzia - Avoid bathing or walking through slow-flowing fresh waterways. If you have been in contact with such water or develop an itchy rash or fevers after your return, seek medical attention. Doctors in the West may only think to test you for malaria - you may need to see a tropical medicine specialist.

Telecommunications in Sudan


Sudan's international direct dialling code is 249. Its international direct dialling access code is 00 although mobile phone users in Sudan will be able to dial overseas numbers by putting "+" in front of the country code.

Prepaid mobile phone packages are easily available in Sudan. The two telecommunications companies in Sudan are ZAIN (Phone: +249 91 230000) and MTN (Phone: +249 92-1111111). Zain has a cheaper prepaid package (SDG10) than Mtn (SDG20). The customer service line for MTN, should you need to call them for any problems, can be difficult to get through.

  • Mobitel (zain SD)
  • MTN Sudan
  • Sudani

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