Yasmeen D'Alep Hotel
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TripAdvisor Reviews Yasmeen D'Alep Hotel Aleppo
Travel Blogs from Aleppo
... could have given us some hint of the nervousness of the government forces had we been more alert to the tensions.
On our northward passage through Syria in January 2011 we were aware of the brewing trouble, which is why we skipped our planned visit to Damascus and made our way quickly to the Turkish border.
What is it all about? Well, there are no black and white answers to any political violence. ...
... duurt 6 ą 9 maanden. Tijdens het droogproces verdwijnt langzaam de aanvankelijke groene kleur en bekomt zijn uiteindelijke bruine kleur.
english text (read more on http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aleppo)
Aleppo is one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world; it has been inhabited since perhaps as early as the 6th millennium BC. Such a long history is probably due to its being a strategic trading point midway between ...
A 1 hour long border crossing, but with no problems. The bus continued to Aleppo and from the bus station I shared a taxi with a Japanese traveler to the center by the Clock Tower and the Sheraton Hotel. A peculiar site for the latter, the huge plush building plonked in the middle of bustling streets and busy roads, all of which were old scrawling buildings and shops.
My hostel was only 50m away but still took me 30mins to find! However, ...
... On the way we saw a big mass of people gathering. We both looked at each other and after talking to a local we found out because of what was happening in Egypt the government was giving the poor more money. The citadel was on top of a hill and had amazing views of the city. It was nice and clear though we could see the rain clouds coming. We enjoyed climbing up and down the rock walls and having a picnic looking over Aleppo. We walked around the old town ...
... to do due to Arabic roadsigns… and found ourselves back into the outskirts of Aleppo as dark set in. If we had thought daytime traffic was chaotic and crazy, night-time driving was sheer madness! Firstly, no-one turned on their lights until it was thoroughly dark, and even then many had only one or two feeble lights or the minibusses had extra crazy coloured lights to attract attention, half the motorbikes had no lights, and every few hundred metres would be someone standing well ...