El Hana International
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of El Hana International
TripAdvisor Reviews El Hana International Tunis
Travel Blogs from Tunis
... de la Liberte. He said you'd need a taxi for safety reasons [for a 5-10M walk].
Tony was content to try the hotel buffet. Dined with Cora and Helen. Cora arrived from Morocco; Helen, from Ethiopia. It's great to travel with seasoned travelers.
The buffet was fine actually, the salad options better than the hot stuff. Tried a Celtia beer, Roddy. It was light but still had some body. Will have another one [or two] tomorrow. Lots of trip ...
... 20 km out of Tunisia towards the coast for an afternoon at Carthage. But first lunch. We pulled into a rather bland looking building and was told that this was our lunch destination. There were tour buses everywhere. Uh I don't think so. I quickly told my guide that this restaurant was a tourist restaurant and when I travel I don't do tourist restaurants. (I had been very specific with the folks in Seattle.) If I wanted tourist food I would have just stayed home. I want ...
... 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.
... the rigged meter. And if you're agreeing a price with no meter it's often hard to know what it should cost. The driver I approached wanted 20 Dinar with no meter but I insisted that the meter be used knowing that the 5km journey should cost about 10 Dinar (£3). As we were driving along I kept my eye on the meter to ensure it wasn't racking up some extortionate rate. All seemed fine. As we approached the hotel, the driver pressed a button that switched the meter off and ...
... Hammamet and they invited us to dinner the next day at their flat in Tunis. We spent a wonderful day shopping, meeting their family, sharing a meal and finally walking along the Avenue Habib Bourguiba, stopping to buy freshly squeezed orange juice from one of the many stalls, before catching the train back to Hammamet.
But today there are no stalls selling freshly squeezed juice and the cafes are ...