Yadis Ibn Khaldoun
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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
Photos of Yadis Ibn Khaldoun
TripAdvisor Reviews Yadis Ibn Khaldoun Tunis
Travel Blogs from Tunis
... another day at sea, rewarded for this inconvenience with a free cocktail party the next evening(yeah!!). So we are a bit sad to say we didn't get to Africa, but with quite a few Americans onboard and an American ship, kind of glad we didn't push our luck too.
Any way we're now off to Palermo.
... fronted by rolling farmland. Saw my first cattle on the trip. There's a fair amount of cactus around.
We reached Nabeul at 1040. The place had a god awful house with light purple trim. Surely it must belong to JJ, Dave. The prior inland warmth has been replaced with the inevitable coolness associated with water, the Mediterranean Sea gleaming in the distance.
Asked Tony how many other visitors would be at the site and I would go higher or lower. He ...
... The Bardo Museum is home to some of the greatest Roman mosaics discovered in Tunis as well as home to a variety of other Roman statutes, carving and other finds. The museum is located in a gorgeous palace built by the Hafsid sultan Al-Mustansir in 13th century and was rebuilt in the 17th century. Part of the charm of the museum turned out to be the stunning ceilings, columns and doors throughout the building. However, in recent years, the museum has been extended and ...
... actually a store. It’s 200 hundred years old. The rugs and the ceramic work are spectacular.
We ended our day in Tunis with a camel ride. It was the most eventful 5 minutes of my life. The camel was big and awkward. The camel driver was rough and tough. Lisa and I chose the brown rug camel because the driver didn’t fling the rider. Lisa wanted to ride on the front and I wanted to ride on the back. But he insisted that I have to be in the front and guess ...
... it, and it looked like fights were breaking out. Many countries have figured out that an uncontrolled taxi driver should never be a visitors first exposure to that country, and they have instituted fixed rate kiosks that usually offer up reasonable prices. Not Tunisia. From airport staff we had determined a fair price for a downtown run ("maximum 6 Dinars") and were told to insist on a meter. Yeah right. They might turn the meters on for locals but none ...