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Six Senses Shaharut Israel, Shaharut Negev Desert travel guide

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Six Senses Shaharut  Israel, Shaharut Negev Desert

Six Senses Shaharut Israel, Shaharut Negev Desert

The Negev travel guide

According to Condé Nast Traveler’s surfers’ ratings, the 12 best resorts in the Middle East, from Cairo to Dubai, were selected and ranked. According to the list, the Six Senses Shahrut hotel ranks tenth. The magazine’s readers awarded the hotel a score of over 96, and its editors described its many virtues in detail.

Suites and villas at the Six Senses hotel offer uninterrupted desert views, complete with private pools. Every activity (or inactivity) is made possible by your GEM.

“The boutique resort is an ideal combination of artistic indulgence and specific architecture and has the most beautiful views of any resort we have ever experienced.” A panoramic view of the sky, a desert plunged into a remote valley, and a view of Jordan with the Red Mountains looming in the distance.

We’ve never felt the pressure dissipate so quickly. Add in chic and carefully designed accommodations, an expansive spa, and a host of experiences, from hiking and camel rides to guided tours of historic sites, the Negev Desert is a fascinating, enchanting, and biblical landscape of biblical proportions. The Six Senses Shaharut resort and spa in Israel nestles into a dramatic cliff, amidst the almost-supernatural panorama, where sunsets meld with orange dunes to create an inky sky speckled with stars.

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Kampai Beer Sheva - Fusion Asian restaurant in Israel

Kampai Beer Sheva - Fusion Asian restaurant in Israel

It has been over eight years since Kampai Beer Sheva has become Beer Sheva's leading bar-restaurant. The word "Campai" means life in Japanese and stands out among all the Asian restaurants in Israel. In addition to Japanese sushi, wok dishes and grilled meats from Far East countries, Kampai specializes in Asian cuisine. Also, Kampai Beer Sheva's spacious bar offers a wide selection of wines, beers, and alcoholic beverages, including unique cocktails created by friendly and skilled bartenders. There are many entertainment options available at Kampai Restaurant, including romantic meals at the bar or around the table, unforgettable events in a private room or, if you prefer, you may order a delicious meal delivered to you at home. Do you have a celebration at home? We will send you a tray with a variety of delicious and unusual sushi that will make your guests want to come again... There are no flavor enhancers or preservatives in Kampai's menu, which combines authentic cuisine with culinary fusion. In an open kitchen, the dishes are prepared right in front of the customer, and the cooks ensure the raw materials are cooked at a high temperature for a short period of time, preserving their nutritional value and qualities. Whether you prefer rice noodles or rice, or tofu in place of chicken or meat, Kampai Restaurant provides large, indulgent dishes at a reasonable cost. Phone: 08-6655999 Heil Handasa St 1, Be'er Sheva

The Ashalim power station

The Ashalim power station

The Ashalim power station is a solar power station in the Negev desert near the kibbutz of Ashalim, south of the district city of Be'er Sheva in Israel. It consists of three plots with three different technologies the station combines 3 kinds of energy: solar thermal energy, photovoltaic energy, and natural gas. In the 1950's, David Ben-Gurion spoke about his vision for "exploiting the abundant solar energy in our country and especially in the Negev". Six decades later, drivers to Eilat are witnessing a remarkable shiny site, a thermo-solar power station in Ashlim in the Negev. The uniqueness of the station, whose construction began in 2015, is the production of electricity from energy produced from the radiation of the sun's rays using half a million mirrors during the day. The mirrors are installed on steel constructions which are fixed to the ground, heating thermal oil inside insulated tubes to a temperature of 400 degrees Celsius. A system of heat exchangers heats water which creates steam that runs a huge turbine. A generator is connected to the turbine that supplies electricity. Another effect of this station is the ability to store solar energy during the day, which is released during the night and produces additional electricity for about 5 hours and all this as mentioned without direct sunlight. The storage of the additional energy is made possible by means of two large steel tanks (made of steel with a lower wall thickness of about 63 mm and weighing 1,070 tons each), which store inside a special chemical salt that heats up during the day and heats the oil during the night. The project covers an area of ​​about 400 Hectares, and is expected to supply electricity to about 60,000 households. This amount of electricity is equivalent to 1% of the total national consumption. The supply of the station is 121 MWh and the annual output is about 450 GWh. 15% of the energy produced at the station is utilized from natural gas that will be transported through pipes laid by the Negev Gas company to the entrance of the station.

Six Senses Shaharut  Israel, Shaharut Negev Desert Six Senses Shaharut  Israel, Shaharut Negev Desert

Tel Arad National Park

Get to know Tel Arad National Park Canaanite water plant from the early bronze ages Remains of early bronze era fortifications A citadel from the iron age with a unique temple  Overnight parking -the Canaanite Khan: Flowering concentration of brown iris and loess soil vegetation.  At the beginning of Canaan's urbanization period, Canaanite Arad was already a planned city. It is surrounded by a wall and is divided into residential and public buildings. Arad was an urban center for the residents of the area. The richness of the findings found in the excavations shows a variety of economic branches such as husbandry, grazing, art and commerce. Arad was a well-developed place. Here are some of the main sites:  The water reservoir:  The houses in the city were built in such a way that the rainwater that trickled down the slope was collected in a reservoir surrounded by buildings on three sides. A 16 m deep well was dug in the center of the reservoir, probably in the early Israeli period. The east of the reservoir remains open, where the dam was built to stop the runoff.  The fortifications:  In addition to its 1,200 m long and 2.4 m thick walls, Arad the Canaanite was surrounded by a strong wall. Originally, the wall was five meters high. It was covered in bugs, had towers protruding from it, and followed the watershed of the hill. It is known today that there was only one gate in the wall, but it is possible that there were more.  The residences:  There was a uniform style of building houses in Arad known as the Aradi house. It was built with stone benches along the walls, and the floor was lower than the street level, so one or more steps were necessary to enter it. It is a transverse stone structure whose floor was lower than the street level. A wooden pole was placed in the center of each hall to support a flat roof on a stone base. On the side of the central hall there were sometimes a side room or two, which were probably used as a storeroom and a kitchen. Only the foundations of the walls survived from the Arad houses, and a small clay model of a house discovered in the excavations helps to complete the picture. The model is on display at the Israel Museum in Jerusalem.  The "palace": Its location between the western city gate and the water reservoir suggests it served as a governmental complex with many rooms, cells, and courtyards. Its center contains important finds, including a ritual stele.  The temples:  Two large temples, two small temples, and a single temple were found near the palace, surrounded by a stone fence. Similar temples were found in Ein Gedi (Chalcolithic period) and Megiddo (Early Bronze Age). Similar to Bet Aradi, the temples have wide rooms with courtyards. The temples are surrounded by stone tombstones, platforms for sacrificing animals, and ritual basins. There may be several gods worshiped by the multiplicity of temples.  Citadel Hill  As a link in the fortress system of Judah, the citadel on the site is a fortified structure (50x55 m). Arad was home to 6 citadels during the royal period, this one on top of the previous one. It was discovered that the citadel had a unique temple and a unique water plant. The Nature and Parks Authority restored and conserved the temple and prepared a path to the water plant for visitors.  The temple:  There were traces of a Jewish temple in the northwestern corner of the citadel, which operated during the same period as the temple in Jerusalem, from the 9th century to the end of the 8th century BC. In addition to being one of the few temples from the biblical period, Arad's temple was designed in accordance with the Tabernacle plan, and it had an inner courtyard, a hall, and a sanctuary - the Holy of Holies. A square altar in the courtyard is composed of dirt mixed with small stones, surrounded by field stones (unhewn stones). According to the biblical commandment, this altar does not contain stones that were hewn with metal tools. There are three steps to the Devir, which is located west of the courtyard. There are two altars of incense at the entrance to Devir, and a tombstone is inside. An ostrakon (pottery with inscriptions) was found near the temple that listed the names of priestly families mentioned in the Scriptures (Mermot, Ezra 8:33, and Pashhur, Jeremiah 6:1). It appears that the temple was abandoned in the 8th century BC. As the citadel continued to serve its purpose, it was completely covered in dirt. A possible explanation is the religious reform of King Hezekiah and Yeshua, who centralized worship in Jerusalem by abolishing worship in the cities of the field. At the same time, Tel Bar's altar was also dismantled seven times.  The water plant:  Near the temple are three carved and plastered spaces accessible by a channel cut into the rock. Part of the staircase leading to them has been preserved. The spaces are impressive. They are accessible through a channel cut into the western wall. Near Beit Elyashiv's southern wall, a cache of ostracos, most of which are written in ancient Hebrew script, has been found. The house contained 17 ostracones addressed to a man named Eliashiv, probably the commander of Tel Arad's citadel. Three seals bearing his name were also found there.  Overnight parking - The Canaanite Khan : There are six accommodation pavilions, a private tent area, and a caravan area on the parking lot for the Hellenes, as well as a closed building with mattresses and heating. Among the amenities in the parking lot are drinking water, toilets, hot showers, a cooking area, outdoor lighting, and electricity outlets.

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