No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Ariha Tunis
Travel Blogs from Tunis
... to ask Cora if she got the guy's number; wouldn't do it. Ditto request of John; wouldn't do it. Told them I'd ask her later and she would laugh about the remark. Returning to the bus, thought some duct tape would be necessary to shut up Wo(Man), earning more unease from Jane.
Off to the Temple of the Waters on the outskirts of Zaghouan. It is a natura spring at the foot of Mt Zaghouan. The Romans built an aqueduct to take water to Carthage, an astonishing 132k away. ...
... and include up to a 4H wait. One cannot get nearer to the site than a mile and it will take some 2H to visit the site itself. The trip will start from the Hotel El Pacha.
Went along Avenue Habib Bourguiba looking for a cambio/foreign currency exchange. By this time they were all closed, banks too. Said farewell to Tony. We will rendezvous at 0840 tomorrow at his/soon to be my hotel. We should be back at 1700, the group meeting at 1800.
Back to work on the ...
... they brought out lemon sorbet with grapes and pomegranate seeds dotting the top of the sorbet. A first rate lunch!
Now it was time to visit Carthage. Carthage was built on Bursa Hill overlooking the Mediterranean. Carthage was founded by the Phoenicians (who were from Lebanon, which I did NOT get to visit) in 814 BC. The Romans ultimately defeated the Carthagenians in the second century BC. The Romans raized Carthage after its defeat, but rebuilt it in 44 BC. At ...
... We lasted in our rolling seats for about an hour, until discomfort and fatigue drove Lyndsay to find, and pay our last Euros for, a cabin!
Fortunately the restaurant accepted credit cards so we had a nice lunch and procured wine for the cabin, then slept for a fair part of the nine-hour trip.
On arriving in Tunis at the port we discovered we needed visas! Off to the police office, where very friendly ...
... both of these might be viable options for someone wanting to visit Tunisia in relative tranquility but I can't see how an independent traveler would enjoy their days given the endless hassles and hostilities that seem to qualify as Tunisian hospitality. After a year and a half of travel, one stinker isn't bad and with London on the horizon along with unlimited licorice all-sorts, shortbread cookies, fish and chips, and Cadbury chocolate, we know its going to be great.