Beirut’s newest entertainment destination, located at the Beirut Marina, with 17 restaurants & cafes, 5 boutiques and 2 activity centers to discover. Accessible to the general public, the upper and lower promenades form an intensely active area, where Lebanese, tourists and Beiruti lovers enjoy a wide selection of menus, as well as spaces for events, cultural festivals, concerts, exhibitions and a variety of other celebrations.
Off the coast of Raouché, there is a natural landmark called the Pigeons' Rock (also known as the Rock of Raouché). Located at Beirut's western-most tip, the two huge rock formations, which stand like gigantic sentinels, are a popular destination for locals and visitors alike.
The Beirut Souks is a major commercial district in the Beirut Central District with over 200 shops and department stores, it's Beirut's largest shopping area.
Baalbeck is a town in the Beqaa Valley of Lebanon and was one of the largest Roman sanctuaries in the empire and contains some of the best preserved Roman ruins in Lebanon. It is also home to the annual Baalbeck International Festival.
Byblos is the oldest continuously inhabited town in the world and still has many relics/fallen colums by the roadside and in the harbour. Many journey there to see the castle built by Crusaders, the Egyptian temples, and the Roman ampitheatre.
Interconnected caves accessible only by boat.
Known as "The Cedars", this settlement in Lebanon's highest range is one of the most breathtaking spots in the country.
Sidon's Sea Castle is one of the most prominent archaeological sites in the Sidon, Lebanon.
Tyre contains a plethora of ancient ruins and some of the most well preserved Roman architecture in the world. Explore the Al Bass Archaeological site with Roman Necropolis, Hippodrome, aqueduct and monumental arch.
As rich in culture as it is in beauty, Beirut, Lebanon, is a true gem of the Mediterranean. It has a distinctive blend of Old World charm and modern excitement that makes it a unique destination for relaxing vacations or adventurous getaways. Known for its idyllic climate throughout the year, Beirut is a true melting pot of cultures, where remnants of French Colonial character meet and meld with the Middle East. This juxtaposition of east and west is evident everywhere – walking among the vendors at Souk El Tayeb, Beirut’s first farmer's market, or while enjoying an aperitif or coffee and nargileh at a restaurants or boutique along Zaitunay Bay. Visitors explore the timeless character of the Beirut area at sites like the National Museum of Beirut, the Beirut Art Centre, the glowing Jeita Grotto and the rolling hills of Mzaar Kfardebian. But aside from its historical prominence, the area buzzes with modern pleasantries. Shopping and dining downtown, world-class events at La Marina Dbayeh, modern excitement at Casino Du Liban, the slopes at Zaarour Ski Resort and expeditions through the lost city of Baalbek give visitors a true taste of Lebanon.
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