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The program can be tailor-made to suit all needs. Special attention will be focused on the following sites:

The Golan Heights

Visit the Talmudic Village of Katsrin on the Golan Heights and an organic farm, using age old traditional methods of farming and livestock management.

Gamla Nature Reserve, with its host of animals and many well-preserved and dramatic remnants of the city among the first to revolt againstRome. The ruins are at the end of a hearty hour’s hike, and also visible from a lookout, nearby which are also the ruins of a Byzantine village. The reserve boasts a phenomenal concentration of vultures and a beautiful waterfall.

Yehudiya Forest Nature Reserve's rivers, natural pools, and waterfalls. The 16,500-acre reserve is shaped like an outstretched hand: the palm is theBethsaidaValley, and each finger represents a river with rushing water and waterfalls.

The Upper Galilee

The Hula Valley Nature Reserve, has lovely walking trails, including a "floating bridge" over the wetland, and special lookout points where visitors can observe the avian wildlife.Stop at Oforia, a fun multimedia display that tells the story of the migratory route across the region and the millions of birds that use it.  

Mitspe Harashim, a small community nestled in the thickforest ofUpper Galilee north of the city ofKarmiel.  Environmental conservation is at the heart of life at Harashim and all development is done with minimal damage to nature.

Safed, one of the four holy cities inIsrael and the home of Lurian mysticism (a branch of Jewish mysticism conceived by the 16th-century Rabbi Isaac Luria).  Stroll along the lanes of theOldCity and see its many synagogues, as well as its unique artist’s colony.

The Western Galilee

Acre, a historic walled port-city with continuous settlement beginning in the Phoenician period. The remains of the Crusader town, dating from 1104 to 1291, lie almost intact both above and below today's street level, providing an exceptional picture of the layout and structures of the capital of the medieval Crusader kingdom, along with touches of the Ottoman fortified market townAcre was during the 18th and 19th centuries.

Caesarea, Herod’s port city and the Roman administrative capital in the region. Enjoy a walk through the impressive remains and a visit to the ancient aqueduct that on a beautiful stretch of Mediterranean beach.


The City of David, the nucleus of Jerusalem, view the new Visitors Center and Warren's Shaft. You can walk through the water of Hezekiah’s Tunnel, dug 2700 years ago in order to secure the water flow forJerusalem during the Assyrian siege, or take the “dry route” also through an ancient part of the water system. 

Enter the Old City via Dung Gate to visit the Western Wall, sacred to the Jewish People as the last remnant of theSecondTemple.

Tour the Excavations at the Southern Wall, walking on the original two thousand-year old street and climbing the ancient steps to the Temple, used by hundreds of thousands of pilgrims 2,000 years ago as they ascended to the Temple. At the Davidson Center, ensconced in the basement of an eighth-century CE palace, make arrangements to see its virtual-reconstruction, high-definition interactive model. 

Cross the valley up to the Jewish Quarter and enter the Herodian Mansions, aristocratic dwellings, possibly of priestly families who served in theTemple. See evidence of FirstTemple times at the Broad Wall as well as the Late Roman Cardo and the medieval synagogues. 

Continue to the Christian Quarter and the Church of the Holy Sepulcher, and end the day wandering through the Old City markets, steeping yourself in its sights, sounds and aromas, and try your hand at hunting and bargaining for treasures

Yad Vashem Holocaust Memorial, see the astounding new museum, the Children’s Memorial and the Hall of Remembrance.

Drive through the New Cityviewing old and new neighborhoods and the Knesset (The Israeli Parliament, open for visits on Sundays and Thursdays) and the Supreme Court building. 

Israel Museum, among many other fascinating exhibits discover the mysteries of the Dead Sea Scrolls at the Shrine of the Book, and see the Model of ancient Jerusalem.

Mahane Yehuda, the produce market of the Capital. Enjoy coffee and local dishes at one of the coffee bars or restaurants and take in the sights and aromas ofJerusalem. 

Biblical Zoo, takes part in international programs for conservation of endangered species as well as showing off its remarkable collection of animals to the public in a lovely setting.

The Dead Sea 

Qumran, view the archaeological remains of the community that once lived here, The Essenes, according to ancient records, were excellent farmers, spending their free time studying the Bible and meditating.

Ein Gedi oasis, walk along the trails of Nahal David to a refreshing waterfall. Visit Kibbutz Ein Gedi’s botanical garden, with trees and plants from tropical and other regions around the world. 

Ascend to Massada by cable-car to explore the fortress that was the scene of the epic stand by Jewish rebels at the end of the Great Revolt againstRome nearly 2,000 years ago. The new museum at the visitor’s center reveals the secrets of daily life of the rebels, the story of the excavations, and how the site became one ofIsrael’s most important symbols. 

Enjoy a health treatment and a dip in the saltiest, lowest body of water in the world.

The Negev Desert

Mitspe Ramon,  located on the edge of a unique geological wonder is a phenomenon known as a Makhtesh, a huge crater developed by water erosion on top of a mountain ridge, creating a "window" onto the layers of rock from eons past. There are three makhteshim inIsrael, which are the only formations of their kind in the world.

Avdat, a city built by the Nabateans as a stop along theIncense Route they created fromPetra toGaza. The Nabateans learned to live in harmony with the desert by harvesting its meager rainfall to cultivate a host of crops. In making Avdat a World Heritage Site, UNESCO has recognized the unique contribution of the Nabateans to world culture. 




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