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Coast Line Attractions

The attractions on the Northern Coast Line are varied and exciting. For those looking for days out in nature, look no further; the Northern Coast Line offers horse riding, water sports and all-terrain vehicles.  If art of retail therapy is more your thing then the Ein Hod Artist's Village and Zichron Yaakov should be just up your street. Historical sites and places of natural beauty are also on offer such as the incredible Knights' Hall in Acre, the Caesarea National Park and the Rosh Hanikra Grottoes. The choices are endless, the scenery breath-taking and the place seeped in history- come and explore the attractions of the Northern Coast Line attractions now!

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Displaying 1-15 of 25 results.

Rochavim B'Galil (meaning Riding in the Galilee) is a company in the western Galil that offers horse rides that are led by trained horses against the stunning backdrop of the Galil. It is good for both the body and soul to get a glimpse of the West Galilean view while on the back of a horse. The company is based in the community of Meona and offers horse rides for individuals, couples, families and groups.

The Tefen Open Museum is located in the hills of the Western Galilee and apart from its unique location- in an industrial park- the museum also holds a unique collection of exhibitions. There are several Tefen Industrial Parks throughout Israel, all of which are located in peripheral areas. The Industrial Parks were the brainchild of Israeli industrialist Stef Wertheimer who wished to bring industry to regions that have a poor economic record.
This Tefen Park contains sculpture gardens, artwork, a vintage car collection and changing internal exhibitions. There is also a video presentation that explains the Tefen model and the park itself.

When Kibbutz Hanita was established a partially-destroyed stone building was found on the site. It was discovered that one of the rooms had served as the living quarters of the guard and his family. The building was subsequently renovated and for the past half a century has served as a museum. Archaeological finds such as glass, pottery and ceramic vessels can be viewed as well as coins from the ancient mint of Tyre and stone implements from prehistoric times. The Tower and Stockade section of the museum features an exhibit that chronicles events from the year 1936 until Israel's War of Independence, including photographs, weapons, tools, press clippings and models of the area. ++There is also an audio-visual presentation that depicts the establishment of the Kibbutz, electronic maps that show the settlements established between the years 1936 and 1939 and the events of the War of Independence in the Western Galilee and a film taken on the day Hanita was first established.
The Museum of the Jewish Resistance Prisoners in Acre is located in the citadel in northern part of the Old City. When the British Mandate ruled in the country, the citadel served as the main prison for Northern Israel. A large number of the prisoners were Jewish Resistance Fighters who were imprisoned because of their fighting for the protection of the Jewish settlements in the country and for their struggle against the British Mandate. Various resistance organizations such as HaHagana, Etzel and Lehi had hundreds of their members locked up here. The first prisoners in the time of the British Mandate included Ze'ev Jabotinsky who was the leader of the Jewish defense of Jerusalem, and nineteen others of the city's defenders in the 1920 riots. Jabotinsky's cells is open today for visitors to the museum. Visitors to the museum get to see prisoner's cells, the Jabotinsky Wing, solitary confinement cells, the gallows where eight prisoners were hanged and the Memorial Floor. There is a also a short film describing the prison during the British Mandate and explaining its historical importance. Guided tours of the prison require advance coordination and take about ninety minutes.

The Templar Tunnel in Acre was discovered and opened to the public in the 1990s. It is an underground tunnel that served as an underground passageway from the Templar Fortress to the Port of Acre during the time of the Crusaders. It was built in the twelfth century by the Knight Templar of the Temple of Solomon who relocated to Acre following the conquest of Jerusalem by Saladin. The tunnel is two meters high, 350 meters long and it stretches under the streets of the Pisan Quarter of the Old City of Acre.

Hamam al-Basha is located south of the Citadel of Acre and is a public bath house that was built at the end of the eighteenth century. It is a magnificent structure with marble floors and imported ceramic tiles. There is an entrance hall that served as a dressing hall and in its center is a marble fountain. Off this hall is a hallway that leads to a series of hot rooms. The Hamam was renovated at the beginning of the 2000s. there is an audio-visual presentation to be enjoyed that follows the story of Acre throughout history through the story of an imaginary line of bathhouse attendants.

"Ofan Bateva" is a bike rental company located on the Western Galilean Kibbutz Ben-Ami. On offer are organized bike trips for singles, couples, groups and families, bike rentals, advice for independent riders, maps and more. One can order a meal in nature to be included in your bike ride in nature.

The Hands-On Olive-Oil Visitor Center in Kibbutz Regba used to be located in Haifa. After twenty-nine years of activities there, it was moved to Regba where it continues to offer the educational activities connected to the production of Olive Oil. The production of Olive Oil is a culture that is a few millennia old. The Center includes an interactive, archaeological courtyard for producing Olive Oil, breakfast if ordered in advance, activities, crafts, a film about the process and olive oil products available for purchase.

The Ghetto Fighters' House was the first Holocaust Museum in the world and among the first of its kind to be established by Holocaust survivors. It was established in 1949 and ever since then has been telling the story of the Holocaust with an emphasis on the bravery, spiritual triumph and incredible ability of Holocaust survivors and resistance fighters to rebuild their lives in the State of Israel. In fact, the Museum is located in the Ghetto Fighters' Kibbutz; the flourishing Kibbutz built by Holocaust survivors and resistance fighters. Alongside the Museum is the Center for Humanistic Education which aims to instill knowledge and understanding of the events that took place during the Holocaust through dialogue and joint learning. Multi-cultural gatherings are held there which include intensive discussions on the human and universal meaning of the Holocaust within and beyond Israeli society. In addition, the Yad Layeled Children's Memorial Museum was established in 1995 at the Ghetto Fighters' House with the goal of commemorating the memory of the Jewish children who perished in the Holocaust. The children's museum aims to bring to life the world of children who lived during the Holocaust for young visitors so that they can explore the subject of the Holocaust in an age-appropriate manner.

Montfort Lake is located in the heart of a valley in the Galilee, close to the city of Ma'a lot- Tarshiha and is the perfect combination between natural and artificial. The lovely lake has wooden bridges passing over it and a peninsula decorated with flora on one of the banks. One can spot a number of ducks who have quite happily made the lake their home. It is quite often easy to forget that this beautiful place is man-made. A walking path encircles the lake providing a pleasant walk around the lake. In addition, paddle boats can be rented out. During certain seasons there is also an ice-skating rink on site.
"Havat HaShayara" ("Convoy Farm") is located in the Netiv HaShayara community in the Galilee. The farm offers horse-riding treks of varying levels of difficulty in the beautiful Galilean surroundings. A professional guide leads all tours.

The Alto Dairy, on Kibbutz Shomrat was set up by Ariel Mazan, a member of the Kibbutz who worked for years as a dairy farmer. Over the years, Ariel developed an interest in the production of dairy products and took part in courses in order to learn the trade. He contacted experts from abroad to learn how to excel in the field. Eventually, he set up Alto Dairy, a boutique family dairy. The cheeses in Alto Dairy are produced from Galilean goat milk, using traditional techniques that are used in villages in Europe. An emphasis is placed on health-consciousness and gourmet cheeses. Over fifteen types of cheeses are available for purchase. Visitors to the dairy receive an authentic glimpse in to the world of cheese production. The dairy is under the supervision of the Ministry of Health and its products are Kosher under the supervision of Rav Shlomo Ben Eliyahu of the Rabbinate of the Asher District
The Abbud House is a Center of the Bahai faith and is situated in the old city of Acre, on the corner of HaHagana Street (the main western road) and Zalman Hazoref road. The house stands out on account of its striking white walls and turquoise-painted windows. Between 1873 and 1877 BahaUllah (the founder of the Bahai faith) resided here and composed the principles of the Bahai faith.

The Dubi Ranch is located in Kibbutz Ramot Menashe and consists of a well-trained team of horses and caring, professional staff. There are a huge variety of activities on offer such as; Riding trips for those aged 5 and upwards Riding tours, lasting between an hour and a few days Professional riding courses Romantic riding trips Jeep tours Rope park Catered dinners Cowboy evenings Special birthday arrangements Bicycle tours
The Acre Port is located at the south-eastern end of Old Acre, is a harbor for fishing boats and yachts and is built on top of the remains of an ancient port that was active as early as the fourteenth century BCE. The port was developed further in the Roman period and served the Roman army during the Great Revolt. During the time of Crusaders the importance of the port reached a peak but it was destroyed when the Mamluks conquered the city. During the Ottoman rule in the eighteenth century the port once again rose in importance and the remains that can be seen today are mostly from that period. Today, visitors to the Acre Port can walk along the promenade and watch the fishermen at work, sit down and grab a bite in one of the restaurants or go on a lovely cruise and watch the city from the sea.

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