The lure of Lebanon

Pigeons' Rock - The Beirut neighborhood of Raouché is known for a natural landmark known as the Pigeons' Rock, a favorite with photographers.

Mohammad Al-Amin Mosque - Inaugurated in 2008 the mosque, designed to evoke Ottoman monumental architecture, dominates the Beirut skyline.

Martyr’s Square - So named for the Lebanese nationalists executed in May 1916 by Ottoman Turks.

Baalbek, Bekaar Valley - The mighty Temple of Bacchus is one of the most beautifully decorated temples in the Roman world.

Qurnat as Sawda' - Stark beauty, untrodden terrain, and a real sense of isolation lend genuine mystique to the highest point in Lebanon and the Levant.

Tripoli District - The Citadel of Raymond de Saint-Gilles, a stronghold set over the city, is named for the Count of Toulouse, a 12th-century Crusader commander.

Sidon - Built by the Crusaders in the 13th century, the picturesque castle sits on a small island over the site of a former Phoenician temple.

Tyre - Other Al Mina highlights include a sprawling Roman bathhouse from the 2nd or 3rd century CE. The entire Al Mina area is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Byblos - Byblos, also referred to as Jibayl, is one of the oldest continuously inhabited cities in the world.

Nejmeh Square, Beirut - The beating heart of central Beirut, the square, also called Place de l'Étoile, is fringed with bars, cafes, and restaurants.

Lebanon's capital city - Downtown Beirut. A forest of gleaming skyscrapers surround the impressive central Mohammad Al-Amin Mosque

Our Lady of Lebanon - A view over Beirut's suburbs from the shrine of Our Lady of Lebanon.

Bsharri - In winter this picturesque town, nestling at an altitude of around 1,450 m (4,760 ft) to 3,088 m (10,131 ft), is sugar-coated with snow.

Zahlé - The "City of Wine and Poetry" is a favorite Bekaar Valley destination for Lebanese and foreign visitors 

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