Tunisia

Copyright: Natalia Sidorova/shutterstock

Tunisia

Beyond the sandy beaches of Tunisia’s crowd-pleasing Mediterranean Sea resorts (Hammamet, Monastir, Sousse, and the paradisaical island of Djerba) lie the country’s marvellous historic monuments, such as the well-preserved Roman amphitheatre of El Djem or the ruins of once almighty Carthage, whitewashed domes, busy souks and vast expanses of the sprawling Sahara.
Monastir Copyright: Natalia Sidorova/shutterstock

Monastir

What started out as a busy fishing port on the central Tunisian coast is now a popular touristic destination showcasing some of the finest beaches in Northern Africa. Monastir offers a vast array of activities such as water sports, fishing and horse riding along with a long list of impressive hotels and restaurants. This culturally rich and enchanting city surrounded by Bedouin architecture is great to visit year-round due to the blissful Mediterranean climate and there is plenty to do and see for all ages.
Djerba Copyright: BTWImages/Shutterstock.com

Djerba

Djerba, the largest island of North Africa, is situated southeast of Tunisia on the Gulf of Gabes and is ringed by miles of sandy beaches and luxury hotels. With its ideal temperate climate, this is another very popular Tunisian destination. The many resort hotels provide anything you need for lazy days of sunbathing, plus a wide range of activities like thalassotherapy or water sports.
Tunis Copyright: eFesenko/Shutterstock.com

Tunis

Unjustly overlooked by travellers en route to Tunisia's celebrated seaside resorts, the nation's capital certainly deserves more than a just a quick glance outside the shuttle bus window. The city lives and breathes history, and has a lot to offer in the way of art and culture. Ancient Roman ruins, palpable traces of French colonial presence and an Oriental flair well-preserved in the Medina all constitute major elements of Tunis' eclectic charm.
Hammamet Copyright: Marques/Shutterstock.com

Hammamet

Holiday-geared Hammamet has long attracted international vacationers, a fact to which the glorious decades-old Yasmine resort complex serves as testament. The town itself offers just the right dose of thrills to culture enthusiasts looking to break the lethargy of an all-inclusive respite with some sightseeing and shopping – all within the ancient walls of a cream-colored, low-rise Medina.