Rimonim Tower Hotel Ramat Gan
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Travel Blogs from Ramat Gan
... I was there. We didn't get to see any of the processes, but she explained it a bit to us. Basically, they import ingredients from Europe, add some local water and local labor, and use a very standard process to make a light, clear beer. I had a sample and it was relatively refreshing, although I'm very much not a fan of beer.
One other thing they do that's great for the local communities is they also help sell locally-made wine, soap, oil, spices, and other products. ...
... a couple hours to a kibbutz where we met our family from Australia. This kibbutz had a gorgeous view of the mountains in the distance, the dead sea on one side, and Masada on the other. It is always great catching up with family and friends especially while in a distant land. July 6th we woke up extremely early, too early for my liking, to go climb Masada. It was very very difficult but ...
... Teas of many colors. And all this was served on the top floor of the hotel, with floor-to-ceiling windows overlooking the beach and the sea. Slide open a glass door and you're out on the terrace, where you could sit and eat and drink and look to your heart’s—and stomach’s--content. Yum.
As tempting as it was to spend the entire day up there, we thought that it might be a good idea to see more of Tel Aviv than ...
... how your pleasure would be diminished. Describing the source of such accessible but powerful pleasure surely deserves lots of print.
Moreover, food is an incredible way to connect while traveling—being aware of what you're eating helps you connect with the geography, the climate, the culture, and of course, the people. All you have to do is look at an Israeli breakfast to unearth loads of information: the ubiquitous olives and dates tell you ...
... were, acting as if they actually lived there. Fellini Kiryat Ye'arim! But come to think of it, the Hasidic sects arose in Eastern Europe, in tiny rural villages just like Kiryat Ye'arim. So really it's Jerusalem and Williamsburg that are the outliers.
We followed the winding road to another village, just an intersection really, called Neve Ilan. There was a restaurant-gas station combo that at first blush looked very ordinary, like many others in ...