Markazia Monroe Suites
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- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
- Business Services
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Beirut
... truly love Beirut!
The next day, walking from the CBD to the Corniche, I am waiting to cross Beirut's insane traffic at the lights when I hear yelling and screaming. Three boys in their early teens with skateboards are twenty metres up the road and there is a lot of noise - one boy is hopping around on one leg. I am sad to say that it is not the noise or the obvious distress that impels me towards them, but the fact that they are speaking ...
... there was a wedding at the church on the square and lots of big cars and smartly dressed people were turning up so we watched them and it was very cool. When the bride arrived it got very loud. We got food about 7 at a restaurant on the square and ordered real Lebanese dishes. We had kebab meats and salads and humous. It was delish. Then we made our way home. The lights were all lit up and it looked very beautiful in the dark but it was still quiet and wasn't the celebration we had hoped ...
... Cocktails and life music is the minimum expectation. In the late afternoon, on the terrace of trendy Café Paul, coffee will do, accompanied by Amy Whinehouse, who from the bar’s music system competes with the Alluh Akbar from the great mosque.
Above Gemmenzeh, climbing the stairs of St Nicholas is the neighbourhood Archefeye, with a number of old houses in reasonable state of repair. The most impressive one is the Sursock ...
... should be hiring, the ones who have broken the law a few times and don't buy into the whole program, would never get through the background checks. Really, they should send in people like us." He pointed at him and me. Moe looked at us for a moment, like he might be telling us more than he should. He decided something in his mind and continued with the story.
"When I figured the DJ was sent in I started ...
In a Rotary presentation several weeks ago, I was asked about how I felt about Lebanon versus Morocco. It's a question I get asked often. It's always a difficult to answer tactfully. I believe it's important to speak your truth, even if it's not pleasant. I lived in Morocco for a year and a half as a Peace Corps volunteer, in a tiny village high in the Atlas Mountains. While I was safe and never received harassment in my village, ...