85 km north east of Beirut, is Lebanon’s greatest Roman treasure, which can be counted among the wonders of the ancient world.
Anjar, 58 km from Beirut, is completely different from any other archaeological experience you will have in Lebanon. At other historical sites in the country, different epochs and civilisations are superimposed one on top of each other. Anjar is exclusively one period, the Umayyad.
Few caverns in the world approach the astounding wealth or the extent of those of Jeita.
52km from Beirut you will find Zahle, the capital of the Beqaa, is known as “Arouss El-Beqaa”, the bride of the Beqaa, and is much appreciated for its healthy climate and good food. It is also the seat of government for the Beqaa.
Beirut, with its million-plus inhabitants, conveys a sense of life and energy that is immediately apparent.
The road to Beiteddine leaves the coastal highway 17 kilometers beyond Beirut, just a few kilometers after the town of Damour.
Byblos has become synonim with the world’s oldest continually inhabited towns. Old before the great civilizations of the Middle East were even thought of, archeologists believe that the site has been occupied for at least 7000 years.
Sidon, on the coast 48 km south of Beirut, is one of the famous names in ancient history. But out of all of Lebanon’s cities, this is the most mysterious, for its past has been tragically scattered and plundered.
120 km north east of Beirut, known to the Lebanese as the Cedars of the Lord, Cedars are among the last survivors of the immense forests that lay across Mount Lebanon in ancient times.
Tripoli (Trablous), 85 Km North of Beirut, has a special character all its own due to its historical wealth, relaxed lifestyle and thriving business climate, this is the city where modern and medieval blend easily into a lively and hospitable metropolis. Known as the capital of the North, Tripoli is Lebanon’s second largest city.