How has this hotel rated in the past?
Photos of Hotel Thyna
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Thyna Sfax
Travel Blogs from Sfax
... with orange blossom. Two young male children were outside the mosque, having been through the circumcision ceremony. They were not happy campers.
We went through a portal to a smaller mosque. Its black and white colours were Turkish. It also had a medressa attached to it. Noubi Won Kenobi noted that many of the common people attach special significance to the iman as a mediator to Allah and should not do so.
We left for the Great Mosque at 0945. Tony ...
... has different opinions and it was driving me crazy sometimes when we were constantly making decisions all the time together. However, during all these meetings and decision making process, I have learnt a lot from others in handling different situations, sometimes the best solution might not necessarily be voted by the majority and sometimes it might be better to just have one leader to take control of the whole situation instead. From these little decision making ...
First day in Tunsia
As usual, the planed was delayed for a bit in Egypt, we arrived n Tunisia in the afternoon in Tunis and there were 5 AIESECERs picking us up at the airport, we travelled to Sfax by a minibus and arrvied at our new accomodation in the evening.
The accomodation is so much nicer than in Egpyt, This is like an accomodation for a camping site, all of us in ...
... teach them a thing or two about toilets and baths.
We then headed south towards El Jem, and the best preserved coliseum of the Roman empire. The drive was uneventful, but we arrived at El Jem to see the coliseum at midday, and strolling around in 40 degree plus heat meant that we were rushing from shade to shade wherever it could be found.
The coliseum is amazing, and it is estimated that it could hold 30 000 people. Making it also the third biggest Roman ...
We're out the door at 7:45 this morning, driving about 75 km to the bay fortress of Hammamet. The day is fantastic, and so are the views from the fortress walls. After walking through the medina and a coffee stop, we continue another 80 km to Sousse to walk through this very busy medina and climb the watchtower (called a Ribat).