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This is one of my favorite streets in Isreal. I chose this because I wish Israel was shown in a better light in then media. A lot of the news is bias and not entirely correct. -NINA

Fodor'sfrom Fodor's

15 Ultimate Experiences in Israel

15 itinerary musts for your trip to Israel.

"Nazareth Village" is a unique attraction that replicates biblical-time Nazareth and show visitors how this village, and its inhabitants, looked like at the time of Christ

TripAdvisorfrom TripAdvisor

Garden of Gethsemane

Garden of Gethsemane, Jerusalem. 2,000 year old olive trees that heard the prayers of Jesus and saw His arrest.

BuzzFeed Communityfrom BuzzFeed Community

Community Post: 66 Reasons Why We Love Israel

Masada. One of Israel’s biggest tourist attractions, the ancient fortress of Masada - home to the legendary story of the Roman Siege.

Leonid Afremov - take a look to the colors needed to create balance in our lives, the goal in all healing. Colors attract and among the healing therapies color therapy is well known as very effective one. It is proved fact that colors around us affect not only our physical health but also psychological and mental.

Isreal - Mount Olive

After being encamped near Mt. Sinai for 2 years, the people of Israel were on the verge of entering Canaan—the land God had promised them. God told them to send 12 spies to assess the land an...

Matador Networkfrom Matador Network

52 of the world’s best tourist attractions that actually live up to the hype

can't wait to visit the Dead Sea, Israel

Masada is an ancient fortification in the Southern District of Israel, on top of an isolated rock plateau on the eastern edge of the Judaean Desert, overlooking the Dead Sea. Herod the Great built palaces for himself on the mountain and fortified Masada between 37 and 31 BCE. The Siege of Masada by troops of the Roman Empire towards the end of the First Jewish–Roman War ended in the mass suicide of the 960 Jewish rebels and their families hiding there.

Aerial view of the three tiers of the palace at Masada. Herod built on what most architects would see as an impossible site: a waterless plateau sitting on sheer cliffs. But it gave him an impregnable fortress as well as a luxurious palace