Lot Spa Hotel on the Dead Sea
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TripAdvisor Reviews Lot Spa Hotel on the Dead Sea Ein Bokek
Travel Blogs from Ein Bokek
... on a mountain with homes and buildings hanging off cliffs much like I saw years ago in Cinque Terre, minus the Mediterranean. We started our visit at an orthodox temple that was home to "bathhouses," or what could be more properly identified as "mikvah," which are holy bodies of water meant for cleansing the body and soul. A man named Jonah met us and split our group into males and females. Men went with Jonah and the women went with another guide to the female section of the ...
Our day began with devotions on the bus from Psalm 121 as we drove through the Judean desert mountains. When the Israelites would travel through these desert mountains on their ascents to Jerusalem and sing Psalm 121 (a song of ascent), it is so beautifully obvious that they would look to these mountains and say, "I lift up my eyes to the hills--where does my help come from...?"... there would have been NO help from these hills; they are totally ...
... for a week. Silly boy, thinking I'd be jealous of that... While he thought I was joking at first, I quickly purchased my own ticket to join him (free hotel room, hellooo!). I booked my flight, ordered a guidebook online and started planning day trips for what little free time Ethan was going to have… and then his trip was canceled the next day. Sigh... Well, I still had a nonrefundable reservation and a goal to accomplish, so my brother, sister in law, mother and I bought my ...
... surprised or disappointed to note that the vultures were high above the gorge or right on the other side, far away from prying eyes.
Another walk leads to the end of the gorge and Israel's highest waterfall. It was a muddy walk with that thick, sticky, clay which soon turns boots into lead weights but it was enlivened by some interesting sights including a deserted and ruined Syrian village and the hatching, if that is the correct terminology, of ...
... is shared in common, in a moshav each family owns their own house and vehicle and lives fairly autonomously. However the land is farmed cooperatively, with shared labor and collective purchasing of supplies and marketing of produce. Though Ne’ot HaKikar is predominantly agricultural, enterprising moshavniks like Korin supplement their income by renting out their spare rooms.
Finding Korin’s house was a challenge. There were no ...