Batroun is a coastal city in Northern Lebanon. It’s one of the oldest cities in the world and a major tourist destination. It’s a city full of charm, history, and culture!.
This city was built by the Phoenicians. Many ruins belong to different civilizations that settled in Batroun. The Phoenicians built this wall in the sea to protect them from tidal waves and enemies. An earthquake destroyed the city in 551. Historians believe that the natural disaster formed the large natural harbor.

Emir Fakhreddine II built the Mseilha Forst in the 17th century to guard the Tripoli-Beirut route.
Batroun is the city of fish! If you love seafood, then you absolutely must visit this town and try the local delicacies. Trust me; you won’t be disappointed.
Colonel Beer is one of Lebanon’s most famous breweries. It’s a popular destination for those who want to drink a cold beer while enjoying live music. It’s an experience you definitely don’t want to miss.


The 5000 Year OLDBYBLOS  (Jbeil)


Byblos was the ancient Phoenician port city of Gebal (called Byblos by the Greeks) on the coast of the Mediterranean sea in what is, today, Lebanon.

According to the historian Durant, “Byblos thought itself the oldest of all cities; the god El had founded it at the beginning of time, and to the end of its history it remained the religious capital of Phoenicia.” Because papyrus was one of the principal articles in its trade, the Greeks took the name of the city as their word for book – biblos – and from their word for books named our Bible – ta biblia – which means ‘the books’. Byblos is among the cities listed as candidates for the distinction of `oldest city in the world’ as it has been continuously inhabited for over 7,000 years.



Baalbeck, Lebanon’s greatest Roman treasure, can be counted among the wonders of the ancient world. The largest and most noble Roman temples ever built, they are also among the best preserved.

Towering high above the Beqaa plain, their monumental proportions proclaimed the power and wealth of Imperial Rome. The gods worshipped here, the Triad of Jupiter, Venus and Mercury, were grafted onto the indigenous deities of Hadad, Atargatis and a young male god of fertility. Local influences are also seen in the planning and layout of the temples, which vary from the classic Roman design



A unique place in Lebanon, a town restored and maintained in a style many centuries old. Deir El Qamar not only preserves its grand feudal architecture, but its old stepped streets, walled gardens and picturesque corners as well.

Shortly after Emir Fakhreddine II came to power in 1590, a chronic water shortage in Baaqline forced him to move his capital to Deir El Qamar. There he ruled until his death in 1635. The town remained the residence of the governors of Lebanon until the 18th century, when Emir Bechir II Chehab moved the capital to Beiteddine.


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