lti Mahdia Beach Hotel

Address: Zone Touristique, Mahdia, 05100, Tunisia | 4 star hotel
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This 4 star hotel is located on Zone Touristique, Mahdia.
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Amenities

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      TripAdvisor Reviews lti Mahdia Beach Hotel

      3.50 of 5 stars Very Good
       

      Travel Blogs from Mahdia

      Fantastic

      A travel blog entry by jefehenk on Feb 06, 2015

      1 comment, 3 photos

      ... at El Jem today. It was amazing! That's now two Roman stadium and/or coliseums I've visited in the past week. This one had gladiator battles and Christian executions and could seat 35,000 people. It is one of the most intact coliseums and about the fourth ...

      Mahdia, Tunisia Fact Sheet

      A travel blog entry by fais4 on Jan 11, 2015

      ... Carthage, the Bardo, Grand Erg Oriental
      Country Population (most current available) 10,937,521
      Country Population in 1900: N/A
      Average Life Expectancy of Males: 73.6 Females: 77.7
      National Unemployment Rate: 15.20%
      Country Literacy Rate: 79.1%
      Country Murder Rate: N/A
      Crude Birth Rate: 17.4
      Crude Death Rate: 5.7
      National Infant Mortality Rate: 14
      ...

      Bye bye Bourguiba

      A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Aug 11, 2012

      13 photos

      ... marble sarcophagus.

      The mortal remains of other members of the Bourguiba family are also housed in the mausoleum.

      The mausoleum complex dominates and overshadows the adjacent Sidi el-Mezeri cemetery.












      So after taking a few exterior shots of the various monuments it's time to board the bus and head back to Port El ...

      Jewel of the desert

      A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Aug 03, 2012

      ... built, Thysdrus rivaled Hadrumetum (modern Sousse) as the second city of Roman North Africa, after Carthage. However, following the abortive revolt that began there in 238 AD, and Gordian I's suicide in his villa near Carthage, Roman troops loyal to the Emperor Maximinus Thrax destroyed the city. It never really recovered and today it is still a sleepy outpost - which makes the amphitheatre even more stunning - set against a backdrop of sparse low rise ...

      Exploring Sousse

      A travel blog entry by tonyhudson on Aug 02, 2012

      21 photos

      ... and other worldliness.

      Commissioned by Abou el Abbas Mohammed in 850AD from the oustide the Grand Mosque has a fortress like appearance and is devoid of the typical tall minaret tower which is used by the müezzin to call the faithfull to prayer. Later, in the 11th century, a domed building was added and this continues to serve as the minaret. The courtyard is paved with simple slabs separated by rows of broken paving set in the ...