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Enjoy Lebanon Tour In 05 Nights /06 Days

Enjoy Lebanon Tour In 05 Nights /06 Days Packages
Country: Lebanon
City: Beirut
Duration: 6 Day(s) - 5 Night(s)
Tour Category: Adventure Tours
Departure Date: Thu 01 Jan '99

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Price on Request

Package Itinerary

Day 01: Arrival in Lebanon -Transfer to Hotel - Check-in - Overnight

Day 02: Breakfast - Dog River – Jeitta Grotto – Harissa By Cable Car – Jounieh - Back to Hotel - Overnight

Day 03: Breakfast - City Tour In Beirut ( Down Town - National Museum - Pigeon Rock ) - Chouf Mountains - Deir El Kamar - Beiteddine - Moussa Castle - Barouk River - Back To Hotel - Overnight

Day 04: Breakfast - Byblos - Tripoli - Cedars - Qadisha Valley - Back To Hotel - Overnight

Day 05: Breakfast - Baalback - Bekaa Valley - Anjar - Ksara - Zahleh - Back To Hotel - Overnight

Day 06: Breakfast – Check-Out – Transfer to Apt - Departure

End Of Services

Rate Includes:

Meet and Assist Upon Arrival and Departure

Accommodation 05 Nights on BB Basis in Dbl Room

Transfer Apt/Htl/Apt by Private Car, Mini Bus, or Bus

Transportation for 04 Day tour by Private Car, Mini Bus or Bus

Entrance fees to all Historical and Touristic Sites mentioned in the tour

Professional Guide (advise Language) for 04 Day tour

All Taxes Net In Us Dollars

Rates Excludes

Tips and Personal Expenses

Visa Fees

Lunches and Dinners

Find Below The High Season Period :

Summer: From 02 June till 15 September

New Year: From 22 December till 03 January

Note : For Information Kindly Check The Attached File

Explore More About Baalback or Baalbek:

Located east of the Litani River in Lebanon's Beqaa Valley, about 67 km (42 mi) northeast of Beirut. It is the capital of Baalbek-Hermel Governorate. In Greek and Roman times Baalbek was also known as Heliopolis.

The hilltop of Tell Baalbek, part of a valley to the east of the northern Beqaa Valley, shows signs of almost continual habitation over the last 8–9000 years. It was well-watered both from a stream running from the Rās-el-ʿAin spring SE of the citadel and, during the spring, from numerous rills formed by meltwater from the Anti-Lebanon.

Macrobius later credited the site's foundation to a colony of Egyptian or Assyrian priests. The settlement's religious, commercial, and strategic importance was minor enough, however, that it is never mentioned in any known Assyrian or Egyptian record, unless under another name. Its enviable position in a fertile valley, major watershed, and along the route from Tyre to Palmyra should have made it a wealthy and splendid site from an early age.

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