A universal heritage, contrasting landscapes between coast and desert, ancestral culture and crafts, Tunisia has so much to offer. Discover this country with rich history, refined traditions, and breathtaking landscapes.
Capital with a strong historical past, you will be thrilled by the charm of the streets of the Medina, visit the sumptuous National Museum of Bardo, or you can still escape to the beautiful beaches of Hammamet close to the city.
Due to its turbulent colonial past, the city of Tunis has a very cosmopolitan identity. Controlled in turn by the Phoenicians, Romans, Arabs, Ottomans, Spaniards, French and Germans, the city of Tunis presents a diversity and a unique cultural richness. Located on the Mediteranean coast of the country, between Africa and Europe, the Arabs saw the opportunity to make a trading post in the seventh century, and that's when the city began its growth. The city then continued to grow, according to the people who governed it, each one putting his mark. Today economic and commercial capital of Tunisia, this city built on the hills and organized around the lake of Tunis, offers to its visitors exceptional historical monuments which contrast pleasantly with the characteristic modernity of a big city.
Located a hundred kilometers from Tunis, this village is well worth the detour. Perched on top of one of the many Tunisian hills, this historic site traces the path of a civilization that has crossed the time. Atypical and traditional constructions, a 360 ° view of the surrounding landscape, the panorama and the timeless atmosphere will quickly make you forget the civilization outside.
Listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, the city center of Tunis is one of the most beautiful tourist spots on that continent. Its original architecture tells the story of a city rich in cultures that followed one another. The street vendors, the smells, the diversity of colors will make you spend an unforgettable moment, take the time to lose yourself in its unique streets.
A true jewel of the Tunisian heritage, this former fifteenth century sovereign palace now houses one of the most important museums in the Mediterranean basin. Inspired by the palaces of Muslim Andalusia, it is both an architectural marvel, but especially the second museum of the African continent, bringing together one of the most beautiful and largest collections of Roman mosaics in the world, and full of paintings, sculptures, writings, and antique objects. In a word, inescapable.