Leonardo Hotel Negev
- Continental Breakfast
- Adjoining Rooms
- Swimming pool
- Room service
Photos of Leonardo Hotel Negev
TravelPod Member ReviewsLeonardo Hotel Negev Beersheba
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Leonardo Hotel Negev Beersheba
Travel Blogs from Beersheba
... and some food for lunch. He lived nearby so drove us there and he was great - a fascinating man who worked for one of the political parties. He must have been early 30s or late 20s and we ended up talking about modern liberalism and ethical issues. He made contact with a friend of his who lived in Arad (a city on the way to the Dead Sea) and once we left he gave me a ring with the go ahead. We made it to Arad and pulled ...
... updates I send them through Whatsapp and they seem so happy for me and enjoying my adventure :) There are other triggers that make me think of my friends. Like for example when the guide mentions the connections of Israel and Romania, which I had no idea that existed. Basically food importation. And as I've said before, I also think about me. About what I want to remember with this in a few years. Thanks again to all for reading and many thanks to the ones that leaves comments. It's ...
... Jewish—and a Nabatean. At the house, which had been severely restored to the point of not looking quite authentic, we quickly descended underground to check out some cisterns and quarries. The Bell Caves took a good bit of time to explore, and there we found large underground caverns that were the result of the Romans' exploitation of the underground chalk for use in making a waterproof plaster barrier that they would apply to cistern ...
... Prime Minister is located. There's now a large interpretive centre built there too, which we found interesting. After his ten years as Prime Minister, David Ben Gurion, who regarded Gandhi as one of his inspirations, selected a rather poor kibbutz in the desert for him and his wife Pala to retire to. There, they led a simple life, working in the kibbutz. One can wander through their house, and see their everyday possessions and the humble way that ...
... we would have had kaddish to say for many soldiers."
I asked him if he was "Orthodox". He said no, "but i believe".
Another soldier, who spoke English pretty well, saw us giving away a few pairs of tefilin to soldiers who needed them. He mentioned that he had lost his tefilin during the war in Gaza. I immediately offered to get him another pair.
If you would like to participate in this mitzvah with me, please let me know.