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Tel Aviv Skyline
Palmach Museum Tel Aviv


A must-see to understand the history of Israel's founding. It displays the Jewish people's struggle for independence through the stories of individuals and groups involved in the Palmach. An experimental museum in which visitors become part of a young group of recruits and accompany them to the climax of the War of Independence in 1948. The living museum does not exhibit documents or classic exhibits, but uses 3D designs, films, special effects and multimedia.

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Independence Hall Tel Aviv


The founding of the state of Israel took place in an unspectacular, bunker-like room. Here, on the afternoon of May 14, 1948, David Ben Gurion read out the Declaration of Independence of Israel. This had been made possible by the UN General Assembly Resolution 181 (II), which called for the ending of Britain's mandate in Palestine and for dividing the land into an Arab Palestinian state and a Jewish state. Unlike the Jews, who seized the historic opportunity, the Arabs vehemently opposed the resolution. Recommendation: definitely watch the film! Note: until 2024 the hall will be renovated

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Habima Platz Tel Aviv


Habima is a beautifully designed square in the center of Tel Aviv at the intersection of Dizengoff Street and Rothschild Boulevard. It is surrounded by first-class cultural institutions such as the Habima Theater, the Palace of Culture and the Helena Rubinstein Pavilion of Contemporary Art. Cafes and brasseries complete the picture. Around the sunken garden full of flowerbeds in bloom there are wooden benches in the shape of steps. Soft music sounds from hidden loudspeakers. A place for old and young, locals and tourists with overflowing joy of life!

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Neve Tzedek Tel Aviv


The original neighborhood of Tel Aviv was the first Jewish settlement outside the old port of Jaffa when it was founded in 1887. Today it is a very charming place full of boutiques, galleries, craft stores and cafes. A place full of history and idyll with close proximity to the beach. A neighborhood to stroll, shop and enjoy life.

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Drisco Hotel Tel Aviv


The hotel, which is now a listed building, is housed in two historic buildings. It was built in 1866 by the American brothers George and John Drisco and is located on the edge of Neve Zedek. It is therefore older than the whole of Tel Aviv and the modern Israeli state and was founded as a pilgrimage house by the two visionaries who wanted to support the return of the Jews to Zion. A stop on the way to Jerusalem. Today it is a rare jewel of architecture with sea views, tranquillity, exquisite service and the finest food - albeit at prices that most people can only afford during special discount campaigns.

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Tafel Platz er Geiseln


Hostage Square is located near the Tel Aviv Art Museum. Since the Hamas attack on Israel, the relatives of the kidnapped have been gathering here. Artistic installations convey the pain, posters with pictures and names of the hostages hang everywhere. In the middle of the square is a Shabbat table divided into two halves. The first 100 seats are beautifully laid out - they are for those released in November. The second section is filled with bottles of undrinkable brown water and flatbread. Instead of chairs, there are cement blocks and barbed wire. Six months later, these are a reminder of the hostages who are still imprisoned. Next to it, an artist has recreated a tunnel used by Hamas terrorists, sparsely lit inside, and the sound of gunfire can be heard constantly. The entire Rothschild Boulevard is lined with posters and other symbols commemorating the hostages.

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