Abou Nawas El Borj

Address: BP 38/81 Route De La Corniche, El Kantaoui , Mahdia, 5111, Tunisia | 4 star hotel
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This 4 star hotel is located on BP 38/81 Route De La Corniche, El Kantaoui , Mahdia.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Abou Nawas El Borj Mahdia

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good
     

    Travel Blogs from Mahdia

    Fantastic

    A travel blog entry by jefehenk on Feb 06, 2015

    1 comment, 3 photos

    Arrived yesterday and we have been enjoying the hospitality with our friends. We have also met a few others who live here. It has been great catching up and filling in the gaps because it's been about a year and a half since we seen each other. Today we went to ...

    Mahdia, Tunisia Fact Sheet

    A travel blog entry by fais4 on Jan 11, 2015

    Race Destination #2
    Country Visited: Tunisia
    Country Shape Classification: Perforated
    Country Development Classification: Underdeveloped
    Specific Places Within Country Visited: Camel Riding From Mahdia through the Saharan Desert
    Country Capital City: Tunis
    Capital City Population: 651,183
    Country Government Type: Unitary State, Semi-Presidential System, ...

    Bye bye Bourguiba

    A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Aug 11, 2012

    13 photos

    ... not being in the centre of the medina. The Great Mosque's architecture is simple and sobre. Its outer fašades are in ashlar (finely dressed and cut stone) and are decorated with niches.


    Habib Bourguiba Mausoleum
    Tunisian ex-president Habib Bourguiba was born in 1903 in Monastir, and his mausoleum is located just a short walk from the Ribat and Grand Mosque.

    He served as ...

    Return to El Jem again...

    A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Aug 11, 2012

    12 photos

    ... walking along the dark passageways under the area, there is some light along the way from the grills above. We peer into the dark cells which would have housed the captive animals and slaves as well as the larger rooms where the gladiators would have been prepared.

    Climbing to the "gods" the highest seats in the amphitheatre we look down on the arena and can onlyimagine the spectacles which would have been played out below during Roman times.
    ...

    Jewel of the desert

    A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Aug 03, 2012

    ... arena. Since there was no readily available water supply naval battles were never staged in the arena.

    Until the 17th century it remained more or less in tact. From then on its stones were used for building the nearby village of El Djem and transported to the Great Mosque in Kairouan. During struggles with the Ottomans, the ruling Turks used cannons to flush rebel dissidents out of their hiding places in the amphitheatre.

    We have about 45 minutes ...