Ron Beach Hotel
- Room service
- Swimming pool
Photos of Ron Beach Hotel
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Ron Beach Hotel Tiberias
Travel Blogs from Tiberias
... elsewhere. Tourist information was difficult to come by, but the girl at the hotel desk half-heartedly marked out a couple of possible places for us on our tourist map. The first of these was En Gev, directly across the the Sea from Tiberias. It turned out to be a very pleasant kibbutz which seemed tp have diversified from basic agriculture into fishing and tourism. It had several large restaurants overlooking the water, ran boat cruises and even had a ...
... Masada fortress for over an hour, checking out preserved ruins of bathhouses, king's quarters, and bedrooms that were designed to easily convert into anti-siege barriers. We learned some of the history of the Jews at Masada and their last stand against the Roman Empire. It started getting really hot on top of the mountain by about 7:00am. We hiked down the "Snake Path" side of Masada, a somewhat treacherous, twisty route that I really enjoyed. We reached a food stop ...
... Suprised that they did not ask one question, just looked at our passports and gave us our printed visa card. Maybe we look to honest.
Once we got our car, on we went to Jerusalem, to stay with Annette's cousins. We had a nice evening together. On saturday we met up with Steve & Andy's daughter Daniella and her husband Avi and 3 kids. We walked down into the village of Ein Karem, which is where Andy and Steve live. It is famous for ...
... This is important for the story.
We made great time to Jerusalem and I woke up and we are less than two miles from the Bus Station and it was only 4:30. I’m thinking great I’ll get back even sooner than I noticed something, the bus and all the cars in front of it had stopped. I thought that was weird and then noticed that thousands of Orthodox Jews were walking in the streets. I saw many cars stop in the middle of the street ...
The Church of the Holy Sepulchre was re-consecrated in 1149, fifty years after the capture of Jerusalem by the First Crusade. The work continued on the building for years afterward. Nevertheless, the church of the crusaders is essentially the church that is to be seen today.
As we enter the church, a line of Greek Orthodox priests chanting their Holy Week liturgy passes before us. Our guide points to our right where a steep set of six stairs ...