Jerusalem Arcadia Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Jerusalem Arcadia Hotel
Travel Blogs from Jerusalem
... their own artistic representation of their journey in Israel. Each teen then presented their work to the group - they were a mix of funny, inspirational, heartwarming and creative. We then departed Kol HaOt to return to the hotel for the remainder of the evening.
Wednesday morning, we began our day by paying a visit to Yad Lakashish. Yad Lakashish employs impoverished elderly members of the Jerusalem community, providing them with a ...
... 8217; and on entering the Hotels private section of beach, were handed a cool bucket stocked with ice and complimentary water. Along the private stretch of sand are neat rows of sun loungers, in pairs. Each pair shaded by a small gazebo. We selected a suitable spot not too far from the waters edge.
Now was the time to get down and get dirty!! Dead Sea mud is world famous for its benefits to the skin and body. The mud is in fact silt washed down from the ...
Today is Passover, or as the Christians would have it, Good Friday. I did not realise that means the entire city shuts down. The place is a ghost town. The main streets, usually jammed with people, are deserted. I wouldn't be surprised to see tumble weed drifting by.
This of course posed a large problem for me earlier this evening when the fact that I'd eaten little since breakfast caught up with me. If I couldn't find something open, I'd be facing ...
... bodies with henna, red being the color of fertility
We made it about a third af the way through the well laid out and information laden archeology section before our heads started to explode. We took a taxi home and got ripped off.
Saturday evening on Emek Refaim in the German Colony was quiet. We had mediocre, expensive food at a local place.
Our sleep is the sleep of the dead, paralyzing and with weird dreams.
... peoplehood of Israel. So there are signs on the way up to the Temple Mount that this space is prohibited by the Talmud for all Jews.
This prohibition goes back to the first Chief Rabbi of Israel, the sainted Rav Yitzhak Hacohen Kook. In 1921, the first year of the Rabbinate, he banned Jews from visiting the Temple Mount out of a concern they may inadvertently step into an area which, in Jewish law, it is forbidden to enter unless one is ritually pure. It is ...