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Things to do in Tunisia
Djerba - explore the El Ghriba Synagogue
There has been a synagogue on the site at El Ghriba for over 2,000 years. The current building is less than 100 years and reflects the changes in synagogue design during the 18th century. The synagogue has numerous religious artifacts that have been donated over the years, and is the only one in the area that still has a Torah Scroll on the premises. The rich blue tiles that make up much of the interior of the building are hard to miss, as are the mosaics, around the second floor paneling.
Hammamet - soak up the atmoshere at the Nabeul camel market
Every Friday the camel market is held at Nabeul. As well as camels, there are also a number of other animals for sale at the market. More popular with tourists are the colourful flowers and pottery on sale, which have been a focal point of trade in the region for over two thousand years. Whole streets are turned over to market stalls, which quickly fill up with locals and tourists, searching for a bargain.
Mahdia - see the ancient city walls at the Skifa Mahdia
The Skifa Mhdia is the ancient entrance to the city of Mahdia, and is all that remains of the ancient city walls. From the outside the entrance is imposing, stretching high above many of the more modern buildings. Take a stroll into the interiors to discover and observe the expertise in design and strength of the old fortifications, which are over four hundred years.
Sousse - enjoy the street life around the Ribat
Ribats or small forts, were located all along the borders of the country, after the conquest of North Africa by Muslims, and which later became places of shelter for traders and places of refuge for mystiques. The Ribat at Sousse has been restored to its original ninth century design, although back then it would have been on the edge of the Mediterranean. Vistors can normally walk around the ramparts of the ribat or explore the inner courtyard.
Introduction of Tunisia
Tunisia has one of the most well-developed tourist industries on the North African coast. Historically, the north of the country has catered to the bulk of visiting package tourists, most of whom fly to Monastir before transferring to nearby beach resorts such as Sousse as well as its exclusive suburb of Port El Kantaoui. However, the pristine beaches are not the only reason to visit Sousse since it is also home to a medina which has been recognised by UNESCO. Further south, the Central Coast, especially the idyllic island of Djerba, is becoming increasingly popular among Europeans. Djerba has managed to combine the old and the new by constructing a number of subtle Tunisia hotels while still preserving its traditional way of life. Besides the fantastic beaches, which are undoubtedly the biggest reason to visit the country, Tunisia offers desert landscape. Travellers can join one of the guided treks from Touzeur or Douz, or even complete one of the world's great train journeys. A restored train with luxury carriages which date back to 1904 regularly departs from Metlaoui before continuing its journey into the mountains.