Karthago Le Palace

Address: Complex Cape Gammarth, BP 68, Gammarth, 2078, Tunisia | Hotel
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This hotel, located on Complex Cape Gammarth, BP 68, Gammarth, is near Carthaginian Ruins, Guellala Museum, Carthage Museum, and Djerba Golf Club.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Karthago Le Palace Gammarth

    3.00 of 5 stars Good

    Travel Blogs from Gammarth

    Tantalizing Tunisia

    A travel blog entry by salaney1 on Jul 09, 2014

    10 photos

    ... Note Brett bought a really great rug for our house at the rug flop here! We Laos then stopped for an unimpressive lunch on our way to the beautiful resort, seaside village of Sid Bou Said. This is famous for the vibrant blue and white structures of the entire town. Bought some cool hand of Fatima shaped appetizer ...

    Toward the Algerian Border: Destination Le Kef

    A travel blog entry by crowdywendy on May 12, 2014

    48 photos

    ... well known, nor commonly listed as a tourist site. It is now classified as an archeological park and for us it was well worth a visit.

    Oudhna has a small museum like reception with information charts and wonderful reconstructed displays of the ancient mosaic works. A very useful and well presented information booklet "Oudhina 'Uthina' - The Archeological Park", prepared by the Agency for Heritage Development and Cultural Promotion, is for ...

    Farewell Sicily OR A Shaky Flight to Tunisia.

    A travel blog entry by crowdywendy on May 10, 2014

    5 photos

    ... situation some years ago when I was on board a small commercial aircraft flight whose engine caught on fire in mid flight just inland of the Mid North Coast of New South Wales, Australia resulting in an emergency landing at Sydney Airport. I remember praying that the outcome would be as good.

    I was also aware that in 2005, a Tunisair flight, flying from Italy to Tunisia had crashed into the Mediterranean just north of Palermo because it had run out of ...

    Falling for Tunis

    A travel blog entry by lawyerchick92 on Oct 05, 2013

    14 photos

    ... the ashes were placed in an urn. Today, all that remains at the site are stelae marking the location of a burial and numerous empty urns. French archaeologists apparently found more than 20,000 urns. The place was shrouded in trees and the presence of all those urns made it a a tad spooky to say the least.

    After a walk around the area, we got back in the car and drove to a spot the end of the road where we could see two locations that were the site of the Punic ports ...

    Back to antiquity

    A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Jul 31, 2012

    10 photos

    ... the complex, with palestras and gymnasiums on either side and the natatio (swimming pool) beyond.

    Whilst the Antonine Baths are in many respects typical of other imperial baths, their design was influenced by location, resulting in a number of unique design aspects. Located on the Mediterranean coast, the natatio was open and faced the sea to take advantage of the views. Being ...