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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- High-speed internet in room (free)
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Travel Blogs from Tiberias
... castle, we saw Tel Hazor. This is a very famous site and one of the largest tels in Israel. 21 layers of settlements have been discovered there. It is the southmost of Syrian sites from the Early Bronze Age and has a Bronze Age temple. In the Book of Joshua, Hazor is said to be the head of all the northern kingdoms. The Bible also mentions that it was fortified by Solomon (Iron Age). Some connect this with the six chamber ...
... we could see the fish below! The view of the church the beatitudes from the water was very moving. Jesus spent most of his final three years in the Jewish areas surrounding the sea of Galilee, never entering the Roman cities such as Tiberius.
We next visited the Church of the Primacy of St. Peter. This is where Jesus met Peter for the first time, asking if he knew of a place to rent in Capernaum. Also, after ...
... to inform the research sections of the experiments they are performing in their classrooms.
There are many different exhibits outside that can be manipulated to see how they function. There was a human yo-yo, giant pendulums, levers and a waterworks section with a functional model of Archimedes’ screw and a water wheel.
One interesting exhibit demonstrated the use of counter balances and the center of gravity using a unicycle on ...
... feature is the 70 metre long tunnel carved out of rock some 36 meters underground that tapped the source of the spring that watered the city, which until then was outside the city walls, and therefore vulnerable to enemy sieges. Almost 200 steps were needed to get down into it.
We had lunch at a kibbutz in Megiddo. Far from a poor self-sufficient community, it's actually a money making co-operative company. Not only was the food expensive, but then they applied a ...
... go there are tour buses, and it is obvious that many, if not most, tours are religious groups. Despite the touristic nature of the places, one can easily envisage Jesus preaching around these shores, and can visualise what it must have been like to be there 2000 years ago, and how Christianity could have appealed to a ruled people. It is noticeable that (unlike the Dead Sea, which is split down the middle between Israel and Jordan) the whole of the Sea of Galilee is ...