Hotel Les Ambassadeurs
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Les Ambassadeurs Tunis
Travel Blogs from Tunis
... deco building housing the quirky Charlie Chaplin Restaurant stood just doors away from a dilapidated street stall selling coffee to hookah smoking men seated on rusting metal chairs.
A most striking sight for us was a group of three young punk styled women with dyed black dreadlocks and wearing skin tight jeans, boldly marching their way down the main street alongside stiff women in covered traditional dress and elderly men in dirty ...
... boasts a population of around 650,000 (2013) and around 2.7 million in the surrounding greater urban area.
The main economy of the Tunis is that of tertiary industry. Products include textiles, carpets and olive oil. The city is the largest financial centre in Tunisia hosting the headquarters of 65% of the country's financial companies. Being regarded as one of the more stable Arab nations in northern Africa, tourism provides a ...
... time today. We stopped at a good section of the aqueduct. I climbed as high as the location of the water. The golden hue of the building blocks added lustre to the remnants of this engineering marvel.
Back to Tunis by 1745. Survived a coughing fit en route with a Fisherman's Friend. Dropped the stuff and Tony and I went for a reconnaissance walk re Cora's hotel and Chez Nous, tonight's dinner venue. Doubled back for nice ice cream cones 5.2 TD, trying stracciatella and ...
... very French with its wide design and planted palm trees.
Was mindful of any young guys together as no idea about the feel of the street in the heart of the Arab Spring. The clock tower at Place 14 Janvier 2011 marks the date former president Zine El Abidine Ben Ali resigned.
Tony was waiting for me after 0800. He's a bit slower a walker than me but still made it back in 35M. Today's stares from locals was some combination of the look, camera ...
... the main avenue of Abi Berghouba was full of orangish tea-colored people with black hair in black coats. Happy families walked in the street, on either side of a pedestrian walkway guarded by spirals of barbed-wire. Young men with lanky bodies said, "Now, we have freedom!" A "Big Ben" clocktower in the middle of the avenue was dressed in Tunisian red and white, to commemorate the people overthrowing their long-time leader, Ben Ali, in ...