Peace Vista Country Lodge (Mitzpe Hashalom)
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- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Tiberias
... exist in Europe, North Africa, and the US as well.
The Druze also have something many religious traditions sometimes seem to lack: unabashed self-confidence. Their holiest site includes a famous footprint of Jethro in a rock, and they really don’t care if you believe the giant print is real or not because they do. The buildings at Nabi Shuayb are large and either contemporary or recently remodeled, airy, and attractive. ...
... back. Needless to say the group hired a security guard to travel with them for safety, and I guess a solo young female might endanger the kids.
After the trail dropped off the mountain, it entered into fruit fields. I got really excited to see fruit on the trees and tried to find ripe fruit to eat. I did have a little bit of mango. My luck changed though when I thought I found a lime and bit into it so I can peel it for some of the juice. As soon as I bit it I had ...
... instantly went in the water while Mo and I sat at the open bar (the lowest bar in the world by the way) eating the ice cream we bought. Before long Sal and Joey come up covered in mud asking Mo to take their pictures as well as follow them down to the Dead Sea to get pictures of them floating. I never realized how salty the Dead Sea is. On the way down to the beach they have rules posted, a couple of them being that you can't put your head underwater and if you swallow ...
We purchased tickets and decided to tour the city on our own, rather than hire a guide. Unlike during any of my previous visits, there were small crowds of tourists. Most were locals, including several school groups, but there were also pockets of foreign tourists. I think we were the only Americans, but lots of Germans and even more Italians. I also came across my first groups of Israeli tourists, which still shocked me. The thought of a peace ...
... the most impressive in the Middle East — not to mention a bit random. Even if you’re a ruins junkie, you probably haven’t heard of Jerash. One reason is that the ruins don’t have UNESCO World Heritage Status.Back in the day, Jarash, then known as Gerasa, was a strategic trading point, with Damascus to the north, Amman to the south, and Jerusalem to the west. ...