• Return Ticket

    Beirut – Tunis City – Beirut

  • Duration

    8 Days – 7 Nights

  • Location

    5 nights stay in Hammamet
    2 nights stay in Tunis City

  • Services

    Transfer from and to the airport

  • Including

    Daily breakfast

    Excursion one day Kairouan Sousse Port El Kantaoui
    Excursion half day Nabeul/Hammamet
    Excursion one day Bardo/Tunis/Carthage Sidi Bou Said
    Entrance fees in the archeological sites and museums

    Travel Insurance
    All Taxes

  • Price



It may be but a slim wedge of North Africa’s vast horizontal expanse, but Tunisia has enough history and diverse natural beauty to pack a country many times its size. With a balmy, sand-fringed Mediterranean coast, scented with jasmine and sea breezes, and where the fish on your plate is always fresh, Tunisia is prime territory for a straightforward sun-sand-and-sea holiday. But beyond the beaches, it’s a thrilling, underrated destination where distinct cultures and incredible extremes of landscape – forested coastlines along the coast, Saharan sand seas in the south – can be explored in just a few days.

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With a soft curve of sandy beach, densely blue Mediterranean, little Noddy trains and all-inclusive hotels, Hammamet (‘the baths’ in Arabic) is Tunisia’s biggest resort. But early planning constraints said hotels should not overreach the height of a tree and, though there are some broad interpretations of this, buildings in Hammamet are restrained, and nothing like the brutal developments scarring Spanish coasts. Hotels, set back from the beach, are mostly surrounded by lushly planted gardens with lots of trees. However, there’s a strange equation here between the traditional elements of a Tunisian town (mosques, the call to prayer, women in headscarves and men in cafes) and a European-favoured resort, with skimpily dressed sunseekers – including Tunisians – wandering down to the beach.

Tunis City

Maghrebi, Mediterranean and European: Tunis is at once complex, hybrid and cosmopolitan. Following the revolution of 2011, Tunis has begun to move out of the shadows, showing its North African neighbours that it has all the right ingredients to jump back on the traveller’s to-do list. Tunis is finding its feet and its voice, proving to tourists that it is the safe, friendly city many know it to be.

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