Prima Park Hotel Jerusalem
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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Jerusalem
Today was by far the busiest day we've had so far. It started with a 5:30am wakeup call to get ready for our tour. We were out of the house by 6:15am and Dorita drove us over to Hyrzliya for our pickup. Our bus driver showed up a few minutes late, but nothing drastic. We got to our meeting place in Tel Aviv where we picked up the rest of our group …
... visiting the museum we headed to the Jewish Quarter of the Old
City and had lunch. Most of the group went to a sit down restaurant, but
my brother and I went to the local fast food joint. Schwarma, kebabs,
felafel, grilled chicken and more served on a pita or a bigger flatbread
that looked very similar to a burrito back home. I enjoyed my kebabs ...
... comparatively excellent for growing the crops necessary to the trade and commerce of the Shephelah and Coastal Plain.
Before we even got out of the bus, we all knew something was very wrong with the site of Gezer. It looked like an old mine-field—that is, from an arcaheological standpoint. Two archeologists, Blissen and McAllister, basically destroyed the city before archeological practices became standardized. They dug trenches ...
... required by the girls Shira, Relly and I took the next day to explore Tel Aviv and leave the Truemans to accomplish what was left on their long lists. We got up early and grabbed a few essentials before taking several mini vans called sheiruts to the beach. Once there we decided to walk to Jaffa, the old port city famous for its association with the biblical stories of Solomon, Jonah, and Saint Peter. It is also an amazing view of the Tel Aviv shoreline. So we strolled around ...
... have faith, so they unquestioningly accept whatever their guides tell them, "st Anne was buried here", "Jesus was anointed here", or "Jesus fell three times carrying the cross, here here and here". It only takes a quick Wikipedia search to show how little archeological evidence there is, and how much archeological evidence shows these things did not happen. The entire Via Dolorosa trail (where Jesus supposedly carried the cross) is flawed, but that doesn't stop ...