We’re here to encourage you discover the best of Lebanon. Designed to help you navigate the major cities, towns and villages across the country, our mini guides will provide you with useful tips on what to do, where to eat and where to sleep.
Known to many as “Little Greece” due to the small coves and blue and white chalets that dot its coast, Anfeh is not a town that one merely passes through; it is a place so firmly rooted in its history that it becomes endearing, almost magnetic.
Renowned for its clear waters and glittering waves, the coastal town of Amchit is a haven of wonder and beauty. The winding alleyways form a dizzying labyrinth before revealing a deep blue sea that will truly mesmerize you.
Perched on a hilltop 800m above the sea, the northern village of Miziara is home to unusual houses in Lebanon, including one made out of an old airplane.
Bkassine (Beit Kassin), an Aramaic-Syriac word meaning “village of the disappeared,” is considered an authentic gem of South Lebanon. Located 70km from Beirut in the Jezzine District, it is surrounded by enchanting views of a century-old seemingly endless pine forest.
The capital of Mount Lebanon until the early 17th century, Baakline is a mountainous oasis of tranquility known for its blue waterfalls.
Famous for its hilly terrain, Qsarnaba is a town in the Baalbeck District of Lebanon where visitors can witness traditional agricultural practices, including the extraction of rose water.
It is not surprising that Baskinta means “house of serenity” in Syriac. Visitors quickly feel at peace and at home in this charming village.
Located deep within the Shouf region, Beiteddine is one of the country’s national treasures. Take a trip and immerse yourself in the natural and historical beauty this incredible village has to offer.
Unspoiled forests stretching as far as the eye can see define the northern gem of Qobayat, one of Akkar’s largest villages. It is a place where Phoenician, Roman, Byzantine and Arab civilizations have settled and where one can find archaeological remains dating as far back as 3000 BC.