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A new hotel by Isrotel hotel chain – Leon Towers Tel Aviv
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A new hotel by Isrotel hotel chain – Leon Towers Tel Aviv

Tel Aviv travel guide

A new hotel by Isrotel hotel chain – Leon Towers Tel Aviv is set to open in 2024 at the Yarkon St., Tel Aviv with 235 rooms and suites!

A hotel that joins the luxury group of the Isrotel hotel chain. Located on the beach, near the Royal Beach Hotel Tel Aviv. The two hotel towers offer exclusive rooms, a huge conference and business complex, restaurants and bars, a spa from the “Carmel Forests”, an infinity pool overlooking the sea, a luxurious business lounge and adjacent parking.

Tel Aviv University

Tel Aviv University

A short visit to Tel Aviv University in Ramat Aviv, a neighborhood in the north of Tel Aviv, can be a fun experience, thanks to the lively campus atmosphere and some of the interesting buildings scattered around. Tel Aviv University is the biggest university in Israel and the biggest Jewish center for academic studies in the world. One of the main attractions here is the Nahum Goldman Museum of the Jewish Diaspora, a.k.a as Beth Hatefutsoth. It tells the story of 2,500 years of Jewish history since the expulsion from the land of Israel until the present day. The Jewish existence in different parts of the world is expressed in 3D reconstructions, documentary films, audio-visual shows and other forms of media. The permanent exhibition covers three floors and shows the daily life of Jewish people in the Diaspora. Telling this special story, Beth Hatefutsoth has evolved into far more than a museum - it touches the lives of Jews throughout the world, and as such is truly worthy of the "Museum of the Jewish People" title. Another interesting building is the Cymbalista Synagogue and Jewish Heritage Center. This unique building is marked by twin columns, containing an orthodox synagogue and an auditorium. These columns symbolize the attempt to bridge the secular and religious streams in current Israeli society. Tel-Aviv University runs a guided campus tour every Monday. The tour reviews Israeli architecture as demonstrated throughout the campus, including styles, international influences, stories of buildings and architects and landscape design. Outside the campus Territory of Tel Aviv University there is another attraction - since a part of the university was built on a hill, the eastern entrance offers visitors some great panoramic views of the northern end of the city. It is definitely a nice spot to end this part of your tour. Description: A journey to Tel Aviv university campus offers the Jewish Diaspora museum, the Cymbalista Synagogue and a nice panoramic view of the northern end of the city.

Yehuda HaMaccabi Street

Yehuda HaMaccabi Street

Yehuda HaMaccabi Street is a chic area in the northern part of Tel Aviv, stretching from Ibn Gvirol Street in the west to the Bavli neighborhood in the east. It used to be quite the family residential area but has changed a lot in recent years to become one of the most desired real estate spots in Tel Aviv. The area has many small cafes, restaurants and chic stores, all accompanied by a laid back atmosphere. In the northern part of Yehuda HaMaccabi Street lies a charming little square named Milano square. Milano square is a great place to sit and have a cup of coffee in one of the small trendy cafes scattered around the square. Zurik (4 Yehuda HaMaccabi St.) is the most famous of which - it is quite small but has many tables outdoors on the sidewalk, facing the green plaza. Visiting there is especially recommended during weekends. In the eastern part of the street there are many other small cafes. Lehem Erez (73 Yehuda HaMaccabi St.), a chain of boutique bread shops, is a nice option for some great coffee and gourmet bakery and sandwiches, and The Coffee Bean & Tea Leaf (57 Yehuda HaMaccabi St.) serves quality coffee and different sorts of teas in a quiet atmosphere. If you are looking for lively atmosphere and younger crowd, visit Metropolis (53 Yehuda HaMaccabi St.) in the corner of Yehuda HaMaccabi St. and Weitzman St. Metropolis is one of the only places in this area that remains open till late at night and has a working bar with younger clientele. Yehuda HaMaccabi Street has many other small attractions. Only few meters from Milano Square you will see the very peaceful "Villa Spa" (10 Yehuda HaMaccabi St.), where you can spoil yourself with all sorts of body treatments. If you are in a shopping mode, Bourdeaux (24Veidat Katovich St.) is a unique antique store with imported items from England's markets, including furniture, fabrics and jewelry.

Tel Aviv Markets

Tel Aviv Markets

Tel Aviv has a number of markets, offering a unique way to spend time, and the best way to find "real bargains". Bezalel Market Bezalel Market in Tel Aviv is near the corner of King George and Allenby streets. Worth a visit especially because the abundance of picturesque falafel stalls. Carmel Market in Tel Aviv The Carmel Market, known in Israel as "Shuk Ha'Carmel", located close to the new rennovated Hatachana Complex, is the city's biggest marketplace, and a fascinating, enjoyable place to visit. It is basically one crowded narrow alley with long line of colorful stalls standing on either side, and where vendors proudly (and loudly) presenting their goods. Here you can find almost anything imaginable for the lowest prices in the city, from different kinds of bread and pastry to delicious olives, dried fruits and exotic spices. Carmel Market It is also the best place to buy the freshest produce, whether it is fruits and vegetables, fish and poultry, cheeses or flowers. The first part of the market, coming from Allenby St, is mostly clothing and footwear stands, where lovely bargains can be found. The easiest way to enter the market is from where Allenby St meets King George and Sheinkin Streets. However, it is also possible to get to the market from its other end near the Carmelit Bus Terminal. Take bus No 4, 1, 2, or any bus passing through Allenby St, and No 8, 24, 25, or any other going to the Carmelit Terminal. Flea Market Flea Market Tel AvivIn Jaffa, where one can find anything from second-hand clothes and shoes to antiques and household utensils, antique and modern furniture.

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