Every night there are live music shows in Tel Aviv, with literally hundreds of small, semi-professional bands giving small intimate concerts across the city. Many of Israel’s more established musicians[...]
Things to do in Tel Aviv
Tel Aviv is one of the most vibrant cities in the world. There are hundreds of amazing things to do in Tel Aviv – taking advantage of a diverse cultural life, a beautiful beachfront, major museums, world-recognized architecture, and top-class restaurants and bars, it is a destination that is hard to beat.
Let us welcome you to the Mediterranean Capital of Cool with a quick intro.
Israel's cultural capital, Tel Aviv has a vibrant and diverse cultural scene.
With a big range of accommodation options - from boutique hotels to suite hotels, hostels and more...
Walk a few blocks down from the busy Carmel Market to Mazeh Street. Turn left onto a quiet and bright lane of Bauhaus apartments and pillared buildings in the heart of the White City that look like they were transplanted from Saint Petersburg. At number 7 you’ll come across the Twin Houses, which is home to the Chelouche Gallery for Contemporary Art. Originally built in the 1920’s by the architect Joseph Berlin, the classic, open, and polished exterior welcomes visitors just before they enter the bright and surprisingly cozy gallery interior.
There’s a place in the center of Tel Aviv where great poets, politicians, artists, and ordinary people rest together. Trumpeldor Cemetery is a fascinating place to explore and celebrate the lives of some of Tel Aviv and Israel’s greatest minds. A cemetery might seem like an odd place to visit. However, with an eclectic collection of graves, many of which visually represent those who lie beneath, it is a captivating stroll through the social, cultural, and political history of Israel.
Jaffa is the ancient port out of which modern day Tel Aviv has grown. The Old Port of Jaffa is reputed to be one of the oldest ports in the world, notably being the port from which Jonah set off in the famous Biblical story of Jonah and the Whale. Its long and fascinating history as strategic port in the Eastern Mediterranean continued until only recently when new ports were built south of Tel Aviv in Ashdod and north in Haifa, to cater for modern-day shipping methods. Today the port is used largely by local fishermen who continue the centuries old tradition of the area.