Beit Al Mamlouka
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Continental Breakfast
Photos of Beit Al Mamlouka
TripAdvisor Reviews Beit Al Mamlouka Damascus
Travel Blogs from Damascus
... here (Syrian sanctions) and I shouldn't have to call them if they're professional enough to have an office somewhere. They didn't. It wasn't a very professional arrangement, as I found out, and a week later I received an email from the director who explained that he was "in France" and he's now back. Too late. I also had to interview a rather crazy private tutor whose teaching methodology I quite liked but when he started talking quite openly about the government (in ...
... mentioned by name in the New Testament, and still there 2,000 years later. I later visit the Roman Arch, several gates, the chapel of Saint Paul (built on the spot where he escaped over the walls of the city), and the ancient chapel of Saint Ananias.
We have our final group dinner at a wonderful hidden gem of a restaurant near the gates to the old city where we say goodbye to our guide and those in our group who were leaving the tour in Syria. ...
... pre plated and kept in a fridge. Small clear bags come with pita triangles, so as to keep them fesh and soft, in a basket. After the meal, large mountainous plates of fresh fruit arrive. Of course, one can finsih off the meal with tea, coffee and nargillah.
I want to talk about the specific foods here. Going out for mezze, or iftar, or which ever meal, is usually a meal of too much food. I've noticed that the people who work at the restaurants will ...
The prayer is is long - 150m? - with touritsts passing through in groups. About 50 peole are listening to an Imman preach in the centre, but tey are small in he space.
The tomb (reputed) tomb of the headof John the Baptist is near the centre, marble stone tracery wwith a huge tomb inside. Far too big for just a head.
In another room off the courtyard is the shrine of Hussein, son of Ali, killed at Kerbala and very important to Shiites. All the ...
... they could switch from Arabic to English, to German to Spanish to French and even Portuguese. There was also lots of Swedish students so I even got to speak some Swedish.
Its funny that we are visiting Damascus, the oldest inhabited city in the world, and we are staying in house, where they love Reggae music, especially Bob Marley. Somar told me that he believes Bob’s grandfather was from Syria, so he had a ...