In its stunning Mediterranean scenario where two mountain ranges the blue sea, the resort of Marmaris Turkish people is the preferred destination for many tens of thousands of visitors every year. Tourism, aimed primarily at tourists from UK, has been a mainstay of the city from its development from a small fishing village in the 1980s. There is something for everyone here, from the remains of the long history of the region through great beaches and water sports to shopping, delicious food and wild nightlife.

The most popular attraction is the port city of fabulous beaches crammed with package tourists every summer. The ultra-modern large marina attracts yachts from all over the Mediterranean, the port is a promenade lined with bars and local restaurants and the coast line in both directions is impressive. In addition, there is a quaint old town, a historic castle and lots of shoportunities. The tourist office is on the seafront, close to the ferry terminal to nearby islands and coastal towns support.

The main beach is artificial Marmaris with its wide stretch of fine sand and none the worse for. In front of the city, is sparkling clean and well equipped with umbrellas and sunbeds with water sports such as jet skiing, parasailing and banana boat rides ever. Popular Icmelar beach is near Marmaris city center and business districts and crowded during the summer months, the beach Gunluk quieter and less commercial. Just east of the city in the town of Dalyan Turtle Beach is glorious.

Things here are varied, good for families, young couples and older visitors. The Atlantis Waterpark is ideal for families with children and all who enjoy rides, water slides areas and fun. Complete with its own private beach, small, has a wave pool, swimming pools, all the usual games of slides and rides, mini-golf, bowling alley, cafes and restaurants and children's play area. In midsummer been busy with families.

The stunning coastline in the region is best viewed with boat trips from the harbor with one of several companies that operate tours aqueous along the coast, in caves and ancient ruins along the way. Lunch is included and 20 places yachts used are modern and well maintained. Local dive centers are points along the coast, with lessons if needed and equipment rental.
In Turkey, as in the Turkish steam bath make excellent resort city, at the inner edge of the city and includes a Finnish sauna, hot room, massage and body scrub plus a relaxing coffee facilities. There is an indoor pool and beauty treatments, including massage oil on the first floor. Buses run from the shopping center of the city Tansas property.

History buffs are not forgotten with the old heritage monument in its own right. The famous Marmaris Castle, built in the sixteenth century, is the latest of many in place in the protected area by 1000 years or more. This incarnation was built by Suleiman the Magnificent and styles in the Castle of Rhodes. Currently, it has an Archaeological Museum displays artifacts from the region 4000 years of history.

from the website:Turismo Arabe  
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Fez in Morocco is famous for its medina (old town) known as Fes-al-Bali. It was founded in the ninth century and is a World Heritage site by UNESCO, surrounded by a wall of eight kilometers. Visit the medina is an unforgettable experience and has changed little since medieval times. The streets are narrow, car-free and there are many souks selling products in Morocco.

Most things to do in Fez are within its walls and join a tour or hire a guide is recommended, as visitors often get lost in the medina.


                                                          Fun activities in Fez

Shopping in Fez
Shopping is a fantastic experience within the medina, as there are many souks (markets) where visitors can buy handicrafts, carpets, ceramics, antiques, traditional Moroccan clothing, jewelry, tea, spices and just about anything else. It's easy to spend a day touring the souks.

Festivals in Fes
In June of each year hosts the Fez Festival of Sacred Music in Fez, where musicians from around the world play traditional music originating in specific cultures. The festival features Sufi chants, Pakistani qawwali music, Madhi Egyptian odes, flamenco and more. Moreover, there is dancing Dervishes of Turkey at the festival and at the end of all the musicians play a fusion of different styles of music together. Every year, in April Fez Fez Festival of Sufi Culture is celebrated in the city. Has a program of Sufi music and song and dance performances and lectures on Sufism.
Kitchen in Fez
There is no shortage of places to eat traditional Moroccan cuisine in the city and the famous Tagine and couscous dishes are very delicious. A Tajine is a traditional stew type, where food is cooked slowly in a tagine clay pot placed at low temperatures. This delicious dish is made from vegetables, fruits and meats. Spices in this dish include, cinnamon, ginger, cumin and saffron. Couscous is a staple in North Africa and is made from semolina. The couscous is heaped on a plate and topped with a vegetable stew. It is usually served with lamb or chicken.

                                                       What you should see in Fez
Karaouine Mosque
The mosque is the building Karaouine most important Islamic medina. Non-Muslims are not allowed to enter but the many religious schools around the mosque can be visited by anyone. The Madrasa of XIV century Attarin school is more famous with its beautiful Islamic architecture.
Morocco is famous for her smooth skin and visitors can watch the process of dying in the quarter of the medina tanner of leather. A guide must accompany order to enter the tanneries, they can smell pretty nasty because pigeon droppings used during the curing process.
The tombs Benimerines
On a hill north of the Medina, visitors will find the graves Benimerines. These are the ruins of the tombs of a Moroccan dynasty dating back to medieval times. The ruins of the palace and necropolis are nearby and there are views of the city for a great place to spend a few hours.

Old City Gates
Fez has several beautiful doors in Fes-al-Bali, which are well worth a visit. The Bab Bou Jeloud in the West is beautifully decorated and a convenient area to stay, and visitors are sure to find your choice of hotel in Fez, while there are also plenty of restaurants around the door. Bab Er Rsif is central door opens into a square with a mosque. In southeast visitors find the Bab el-Ftouhat, which opens out to the cemetery and not far Bab Guissa the graves in northern Merenid

from the website:Turismo Arabe
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The best way to get around Marrakech is on foot, especially in the medina and souks, where he is the only reasonable option. However, you will need transport to visit the most distant sites of Marrakech and to shuttle between the Medina and the new part of town.
TaxisTaxis in Marrakech are numerous, cheap, and normally the most convenient way to visit attractions outside of Marrakech Medina. There are two types of taxis in Marrakech. Grand taxis are usually old Mercedes cars carrying up to six people for a fixed rate on specific routes. Many large taxi from the bus station in Marrakech, Jemaa el Fna "and the post office in the new city. Petit taxis can be hailed down, are smaller, more expensive, and go anywhere. Taxis can be hired for tours and excursions. Limousines can be hired for longer trips.Taxi drivers are supposed to put on their counters. Sometimes they do not and just ask for a flat rate of 20 dirhams. Again, some have been lucky in the past, so that they may increase this amount to 40 dirhams or more. In general, taxis can charge 50% more during the night.If they have not put their meter, then you can ask them. Either they will (rates start at 1.60 dirhams during the day and at night 2.40 dirhams), or they simply say that it does not work. At this point, you can choose to agree on a rate or get another taxi-depends on whether you're in a hurry and if there are many more empty taxis around and maybe how hot you are !Another tactic is to let the taxi driver take you to your destination, exit the taxi and give him what you think is the correct fare. You must have a pretty good idea of ​​taxi fares to do so with confidence. As an indication, the taxi ride from the Medina Guéliz is between 10 and 15 dirhams dirhams during the day. Add 50% more during the night. Compared to taxi fares taxi European Moroccans are really good value, so there is no need to haggle 5 dirhams.Around noon and afternoon it is more difficult to find a taxi, or because their shift and evolution are not interested in taking new tariffs, either because they are very busy. If you are standing beside the road trying to hail a taxi, they can stop and ask where you are headed - if it is in a direction they do not want to go, they will say they can not do not - especially if they have a passenger in the car to go elsewhere. So if they do not stop, it's not because they are picky and do not like tourists - they usually do, because they pay more! This is because they are moving away or going at different times.Remember that at the end of the day, a taxi driver can take home between 50 and 100 dirhams, as he must pay the licensee and the owner of the taxicab if it has not, and most don 't seem to own their own taxis. In addition, he must pay for gas and repairs.It is not necessary to tip taxi drivers, but if you pay for the device, it's nice to round off the amount.If you take a taxi for a day trip, yet it is not really necessary to pay a gratuity in addition to the rate for the day. It is entirely up to you.
Motorcycles and bicycles

Motorcycles are a popular way to travel to Marrakech, but not for the timid. Bicycles are easy to recruit and are allowed in the Medina.
Horse-drawn carriage

Romantic carriages are a great way to travel to Marrakech. They have space for five people. Transportation must have a sign with the price written on it. If there is no price set, you will have to accept the price before leaving. Expect to pay about $ 80 per hour Dh. Find Marrakech cars pulled by horses at El Badi'a Palace, Koutoubia Mosque, the Jemaa el Fna "and posh hotels in Marrakech.

Marrakech are frequent buses and cheap but not particularly attractive to move in Marrakech because they are often crowded. A number of links of the Medina and the new town.
Walking across Route

You may find yourself standing beside the road who want to get to the other side and I was wondering how you will do and arrive in one piece on the other side. It's a good idea to mark alongside Moroccans - but if you are not comfortable with that because they seem to get in the way of a car, so here is what to do.

Look for a gap in traffic, and begin walking down the street. Continue slowly. Motorcycles, motorcycle moves around you. Therefore, be predictable and rather than continue to step back or suddenly motionless, except, of course, the situation requires it! You will find that the cars slow down and even stop, leaving you space to cross.

Children are eager to offer their services, especially if they realize you're lost. If you are happy for them to show you the way, and then only pay a few dirhams - max 10 dirhams, if they really did a good job
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Located 10 miles northwest of Nablus, the ancient royal city of Sebastia. It is best to get from Nablus magnificent columns across the street leading to the top of a hill.
In Samarian hills are the ruins of the Herodian royal city of Sebastia. A huge Roman theater, Salome, which is said to have performed his famous dance, and a famous colonnaded street are some of the best preserved ruins.
The walk through the ruins Sebastia offers a breathtaking panorama.
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 Located on the border of Samarian mountains, Tulkarem was settled by the Canaanites in 3000 BC Tomb of the early Canaanite period were discovered on the outskirts of the city. He later became a Roman named as Birat Soriqa and the Islamic period onwards was known as Tulkarem. The city had its importance when the Ottomans became the capital of the region.

The Archaeological Museum of Tulkarem, which is located in the center of the city includes many artifacts from the Roman period onwards. There are many historic sites in Tulkarem, including the tomb of Daughters of Jacob and Roman Irtah press.
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 The twin cities of Ramallah and El Bireh is 16 miles north of Jerusalem. Built across several hills about 900 meters above sea level, Ramallah, also known as "The Bride of Palestine". Its pleasant, temperature climate, is a favorite summer resort. and the city hosts the dance and folklore festivals throughout the summer.
Ramallah is very good services for visitors, with comfortable places to stay, some of the best restaurants in Palestine, nightlife, good transportation, other services related to tourism and hospitality, the friendliness of its people.

El Bireh was built by the Canaanites. It is known as a center of learning and their political and cultural activities. Friends of the Boys School was established here in 1886, the Palestinian Legislative Council is in the city.

Joseph and Mary rested here on his return journey from Jerusalem to Nazareth. The cool summer climate, the physical proximity of Jerusalem, and the relatively quiet environment, is an ideal resting place for a night or two.

Palestinian Ministry of Tourism & Antiquities
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the ancient city of Rafah is and has been for many years the southern port of Palestine, a port that was the cause of many battles, fought against the invaders of Palestine in the north and south of Egypt.
One of the oldest cities of Palestine, Rafah, formed a natural border between Egypt and the Fertile Crescent. Marble obelisks and columns were erected to mark the border between Palestine and Egypt.
The name of the city, currently home to 130,000 residents, appeared with the name of Gaza in pharaohs' scripts dating from the 16th century BC The city was used as the main point guard Hawras along the coastal road, which was witnessed an increase in activity when the pharaohs came into full power.
Rafah, was known in the Islamic period as a rest stop for traveling traders. Historians in the 11th century described the city as an industrious center, with a market, a mosque, and several hotels and shops. Archaeologists believe that the sands of the western part of Rafah cover ruins belonging to the Roman era.
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