Mercure Grand Hotel Gammarth

Address: La Marsa - BP 36, Gammarth, 2078, Tunisia | 5 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.


This 5 star hotel, located on La Marsa - BP 36, Gammarth, is near Carthaginian Ruins, Guellala Museum, Carthage Museum, and Djerba Golf Club.
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        • Swimming pool
        • Beach
        • Restaurant


        • Free High-Speed Internet
        • Wheelchair accessibility
        • Pets allowed


        • Continental Breakfast

        TripAdvisor Reviews Mercure Grand Hotel Gammarth

        5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding

        Travel Blogs from Gammarth

        So this is Africa..!

        A travel blog entry by driftdestitutes on Oct 09, 2015

        7 photos

        ... the extra company so Kory and I insisted that we pitch the tent up in his yard. After a great deal of convincing and having to be firmer than either Kory or I were comfortable with we set up our tent. Unsure if we had insulted him by not staying in his home we both agreed that it was to much for either of us to be sleeping in his living room with him, and his two daughters. Plus the fresh air and ocean waves were a totally bonus for us, people pay big bucks for their ocean view hotel ...

        Toward the Algerian Border: Destination Le Kef

        A travel blog entry by crowdywendy on May 12, 2014

        48 photos

        ... 3.500 DT or less than US$2.00.


        Situated on the northern edge of the old city the amphitheatre occupied a commanding location which was befitting for such an important civil structure. The site was chosen specifically so that the lower part of the amphitheatre could be set into a cavity set against the hill slope. Only the upper part of the building that had a storey of arcades and an attic storey was built above ...

        Farewell Sicily OR A Shaky Flight to Tunisia.

        A travel blog entry by crowdywendy on May 10, 2014

        5 photos

        ... captain and his co-pilot who survived the crash were apparently described as having panicked and began praying out aloud rather than following emergency procedures to bring the plane down to a runway. The story didn't give us much confidence.

        And like my Australian flight, all the passengers remained calm. No-one spoke. Everyone just looked ahead. I caught the eye of our blond haired flight attendant who was strapped in his seat belt, facing the passengers. ...

        Back to antiquity

        A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Jul 31, 2012

        10 photos

        ... was completed 15 years later under the reign of emperor Antoninus in 165 AD. The baths were three storeys high and surmounted by numerous cupolas. Today, all that remains of this magnificent building are a few clusters of ruins, mainly of the lower level, which would have been occupied by the attendants and services. However these foundations provide an idea of the scale and grandeur of ...

        Pros and cons

        A travel blog entry by kenahan.kate on Jun 20, 2012

        ... language among our group. I surprised everyone else in the car by piping up in my imperfect but more effective French, asking for clarification. Apparently the guy was claiming, 'Since I am your friend, I will take you where you need to go, free of charge.' When I relayed that to my companions, we decided that such an offer was beyond fishy and I was delegated to state (in French) our ultimatum: in effect, 'or turn on the meter, or let us out on the ...