Holiday Inn Beirut Dunes
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Travel Blogs from Beirut
... and gripping Jimmy's hand as tight as I could. I love flying but going through that made my entire life flash before my eyes. All I kept thinking about were my kids. For that one hour, I felt like I had a glimpse into what some of those poor people who were stuck in a plane that is about to crash might be going through. NOT fun. Needless to say, after that hour, I was so wired there was no way I was going to fall asleep and so we arrived ...
... the cafe next and had some ice tea and played cards, we obviously don't need to wear conservative stuff here, anything goes. Then we explored the main building here and found the rooftop bar but it wasn't open. Posters around it advertised a singer being there that night so we booked that in. Next we decided to try the main city so we set off in the direction we thought town was. Everything was closed on our way, although there were lots of nice looking restaurants and bars. We also ...
... and down, watching others – and being seen yourself, no doubt, in one of the many bars and beach clubs. All the way at the southern end of the Corniche are the Raouche (Pigeonīs Rocks), two sandstone rocks that raise some 100 meters vertically out of the sea. Pretty place for photographs in the setting sun.
A good place to get an idea about Beirut’s past is the National Museum, a large and attractive
... front desk man at the Port View Hotel told us to go to 15 km to
Jounieh, "where the bars and Christians are, Muslim families won't be
staying there" True enough we found a room at the Zoukotel Hotel. The
... decorating their homes and balconies and cars with flags. I can only imagine how crazy this place will be when the World Cup starts.
The third thing that we noticed that was different from Syria and Jordan was that everyone greeted you with the French “Bonjour” rather than Marhaba or As Salaam Alekyum.
We only stayed in Tripoli for one night before heading to Beirut. It struck me as odd while driving ...