The Pinnacle List简要信息

特拉维夫,通常被称为“永不停歇的城市”,是第一个现代犹太城市建在以色列,是该国的经济和文化中心。这是一个充满活力,活跃的城市,娱乐,文化,艺术,节日,和丰富的夜生活。坐落在一条14公里长条形的地中海沿岸,特拉维夫超出Yarkon河以北和阿亚隆河向东流。数以十万计的工人,游客,游客和参加派对的每一天走动的城市,直到凌晨的,寻找出城的夜总会,餐馆和娱乐中心。

特拉维夫开始在雅法(雅法)的历史 – 古老的3000年历史相邻的城市,就在于它的西南部。目前老城区雅法的奥斯曼帝国和它的石头房子在建及狭窄的小巷,现在房子的风景如画的艺术家季度和旅游中心。在老雅法的主要景点有甘HaPisga – 峰会花园及其餐馆,画廊,与犹太文物商店和独特的氛围,海滨长廊和老城的城墙,游客在老院子中心,垂钓端口。

也有几个重要的基督教遗址老雅法,如圣彼得,其历史可追溯到17世纪,西蒙坦纳彼得有他的非犹太动物的眼光殿,塔比瑟墓,其行善使彼得抚养她从死里复活。围绕雅法有奥斯曼钟楼,一个充满活力的跳蚤市场,始终是值得一游,并阿贾米附近。

特拉维夫举办一系列的这是由架构的各种影响学校的建筑风格 – 其中是国际包豪斯风格。这被称为“白色之城” – – 特拉维夫的中心部分包括建于国际包豪斯风格在世界建筑的最大群体。为此,白城市已被宣布为世界遗产被联合国教科文组织。这种风格起源于德国,是基于干净的几何形状和不对称性,以及从20世纪30年代蓬勃发展,直到建立国家。这很快引起了其他城市的建筑也是如此。

白城市从艾伦比街延伸到南到Yarkon河以北,从开始大道,东到大海。有大量集中的这种风格对罗斯柴尔德大道和迪岑哥夫中心区的建筑。公园哈雅肯是在白城市对Yarkon河和特拉维夫港口的银行北部的部分在于,在西北角,具有集中了大量的娱乐中心,夜总会和餐馆。

特拉维夫是以色列的中心,文化娱乐中心,以及也是夜生活和娱乐的国家中心,并充满了夜总会拥有所有类型,跳舞,餐厅,酒吧,咖啡厅,迪斯科舞厅,电影院,礼堂的音乐,音乐厅。特拉维夫的海滨浴场有海滩和浪漫的海滨长廊。

在特拉维夫度假者可以提出任何的几十家宾馆,旅舍和青年旅馆的分散在整个城市。它们提供了所有类型的住宿,从豪华的客房,以简洁,舒适的住宿。

特拉维夫也是一个商业和贸易中心。有丰富多彩,热闹的市场,如跳蚤市场在雅法,卡梅尔市场,HaTikva市场和Levinsky市场。也有现代化的购物中心,如迪岑哥夫中心和阿兹列里中心,并为高科技公司,地产商重要的商业中心,和股市。这些都取得了以色列特拉维夫的商业资本并为会议,展览和会议的国际中心。

[通过www.goisrael.com]

Photogallery

Must See in Tel Aviv – Jaffa

  • Beaches: Tel Aviv’s west side is a 13-kilometer (eight-mile) stretch of sandy beaches, prompting National Geographic magazine to call Tel Aviv “Miami Beach on the Med.” You can’t really go wrong no matter where you set down your towel. Gordon Beach is one of the most famous, attracting tourists, locals, joggers and sun-tanners all year round. Stop by Saturday mornings in winter (11am to 2pm) or evenings in summer (8pm to 10pm) and give public Israeli folk dancing a whirl. Banana Beach, located on the southernmost edge near Jaffa, draws the bohemian crowds on Friday evenings for drum circles, singing and dancing. Metzizim Beach draws a smattering of everyone to its sandy shores. Catch a game of matkot (paddleball) or bring your kids to the children’s playground. Hilton Beach (near the hotel) is the gay beach, and Jerusalem Beach is also very LGBT friendly. So pack your lotion, towel and good book to read – sandy Tel Aviv on the shoreline of the Mediterranean Sea awaits.
  • Tel Aviv-Jaffa Promenade: The Tel Aviv-Jaffa Promenade is a bustling walkway that connects Old Jaffa in the south to the northern neighborhoods of the city. Come here for gorgeous sunsets, people-watching, yummy food at one of the cafés or restaurants along the promenade, or to hear some of the best classical music buskers you’re likely to come across.
  • Hayarkon Park: Known as the green lung of the city, this “Central Park of Tel Aviv” attracts some 16 million visitors every year. The urban park’s 3.8 square kilometers boast walking paths, bike paths, dozens of children play areas, botanical gardens, extensive lawns, sports facilities, two mini zoos and artificial lakes. The park also houses paid entertainment options including an aviary, a water park, a climbing wall, a children’s train and paddleboat hire. You can follow the Yarkon River all the way from North Tel Aviv down to the Mediterranean Sea.
  • Old Jaffa: No visit to Tel Aviv is complete without a hop over to Old Jaffa. It is one of the world’s oldest cities and home to the oldest seaport in the world. In the last decade, Old Jaffa has become one of the hottest places to be as designers, artists and gourmands move in. Come hungry because street food is abundant and delicious. Don’t miss the famous Clock Tower, the flea market, restaurants, designer stores, galleries and museums, the Old Port and the NaLaga’at Center artistic complex operated by the Muslim-Christian-Jewish deaf and blind community.
  • Tel Aviv Port: Tel Aviv’s port is one of the city’s main entertainment hubs with trendy shops, bars, nightclubs, cafés and a bustling farmers’ market. Thousands of residents and tourists walk along the uniquely designed wooden deck promenade to take in the salty sea breeze, gorgeous sunsets and to feel the vibe of Tel Aviv. There’s a huge sand pit for kids to play in. Weekends are busiest, with buskers and balloon artists keeping the crowds entertained. The port also hosts numerous outdoor festivals throughout the year.
  • Carmel Market: This is not just another produce-and-clothing market; the Carmel Market is the heartbeat of Tel Aviv. You don’t have to come to shop. Instead, jostle past the colorful stalls and take in the smells and sights. Some vendors are known to sing out the prices of their goods – which range from spices to dried fruits, fresh produce to fish and souvenirs. Trendy cafés and gourmet food stands are also part of the scene. The market runs between the corner of King George and Allenby streets and the Carmelit Bus Station. It is open every day from 7 to dusk, except for Fridays when it closes one hour before the Sabbath.
  • Levinsky Market: The Levinsky Market is the place for spices. And dried fruits, nuts, traditional pastries, boutique cheeses, pickled produce, exotic meat cold cuts and salted fish. The climax of activity is on Friday mornings, as residents pack narrow Levinsky Street to visit their favorite delicatessens, bakery shops, roasted nut stalls and spice shops. If you do head to this market, start or end your tour in the neighborhood of Florentin – Tel Aviv’s SoHo of the über cool and working class. Photography buffs take note: Levinsky Market is one of the best places to shoot in Tel Aviv.
  • Neve Tzedek and historic train station (Tachana): Neve Tzedek is one of Tel Aviv’s most beautiful neighborhoods – and historically, was the first neighborhood built outside of Jaffa. It’s perfect for a romantic stroll along the small streets and alleyways and past the beautifully restored buildings. The Suzanne Dellal Center dance and theater complex sits at the heart of this neighborhood, and a visit to its courtyard is a must. The neighborhood has hip cafés and gourmet restaurants as well as designer stores, boutique hotels, and lovely shops. On the southern edge of the neighborhood is the historic train station known as the Tachana. This newly-restored compound now serves as a cultural and shopping center.
  • Bauhaus Architecture: Tel Aviv boasts a treasure trove of exemplary architecture. One of Tel Aviv’s nicknames is even the White City, thanks to its large number of white Bauhaus (International-style) buildings. In 2003, the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) proclaimed Tel Aviv’s White City a World Cultural Heritage site. Take a self-guided stroll down Rothschild Boulevard, Dizengoff Street, Bialik Street or through the Neve Tzedek neighborhood to see the best buildings the White City has to offer. Or, join a city-sponsored free walking tour of Tel Aviv focusing on the architectural styles of the 1930s.
  • Culture Square: Tel Aviv is Israel’s culture city. Most of the museums, orchestras, theaters, art galleries, dance venues and music halls come with an entry fee, however. To get a taste of the city’s arts scene, head over to Culture Square at the end of Rothschild Boulevard. Here you’ll find the historic Mann Auditorium, home to the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra, the recently renovated Habima National Theater and the Helena Rubinstein Pavilion for Contemporary Art — all facing a gorgeously designed public courtyard with a small flower garden, water fountain and dozens of families frolicking among them. The pavilion showcases changing exhibitions, reflecting diverse fields and practices in contemporary Israeli and international art – and is free to the public.
  • Dizengoff Street: Strolling down Dizengoff Street is a favorite pastime for many residents. For great people-watching or just a place to take a break, park yourself on one of the benches around the Fire & Water Fountain. The fountain is located in Dizengoff Square, which shows off creations by young Israeli industrial, graphic, fashion and plastic designers every Thursday from 4-11pm, and an antique-flea market every Tuesday and Friday.
  • Tel Aviv University’s Botanical Gardens: The magnificent Botanical Gardens are located at the heart of Tel Aviv University. Stretching across 34,000 square meters, the gardens serve as a meeting place for the world’s different species of flora and fauna. Visitors are encouraged to take a closer look at the plant museum from Sunday to Thursday, 8am to 4pm. But call ahead (+972-3-640-9910) because the garden is also used as an outdoor class for students at the university.
  • Rabin Square: The main plaza just outside City Hall is known as Rabin Square, named for Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin. He was assassinated on November 4, 1995, after a peace rally in this square. A monument to Rabin stands at the spot where he was killed. Israeli sculptor Yael Ben-Artzi used 16 basalt stones from the Golan Heights and sunk them into the earth to symbolize Rabin’s deep connection to the land.

[By www.israel21c.org]

How to get there

Our tours to Tel Aviv-Jaffa

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