From USD 160
The final stage of Masar Ibrahim takes hikers on an interesting 19-kilometer hike between Adh-Dhahriya, located 23 kilometers southwest of Hebron, and Beit Mirsim, located 30 kilometers southwest of Hebron.
The second day we will start to stroll down the narrow streets of the old quarters and admire its buildings, typical of traditional vernacular Mamluk and Ottoman architecture
Day 1: Adh-Dahriya to Beit Mirsim
The final stage of Masar Ibrahim will take you on an interesting hike between Adh-Dhahriya and Beit Mirsim, both located southwest of Hebron. On the way, you will encounter the ruins of a Byzantine church. The compound served as the main religious center for the neighboring locations and includes parts of mosaic floors and the remains of a wine press and an impressive grain mill. Later the trail leads to the suburb area of Adh-Dhahriya, where small shops can be found – a great place to refill supplies of cold water for the rest of the day. The trek also passes next to an amusement park and garden where hikers can take a break and rest in a shady spot. The final part of the trail leads through the picturesque Wadi Nufakh, a valley that becomes a river during the rainy season. Beit Mirsim is the final location on Masar Ibrahim al-Khalil. After finishing the hike, you will be transferred to the Lamar Guesthouse located in a beautifully restored and renovated 300 year old building in the Old City of Hebron.
Day 2: Hebron Old City Walking Tour
The next day will start with a view of Hebron City from the rooftop of Lamar Guesthouse. Then we will start to stroll down the narrow streets of the old quarters and admire its buildings, typical of traditional vernacular Mamluk and Ottoman architecture.
We will have a chance to meet and chat with Hebron’s welcoming artisans and confectioners selling their goods along the Old City’s alleys.
We will experience the souq (traditional market) and maybe even bargain a bit with the vendors. On our way, we will visit the old building of Lamar Guesthouse, ancient olive and sesame presses, markets of the Old City, and Haram Al-Ibrahimi (Mosque of Ibrahim).
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Adh-Dhahriya’s historic core, with its narrow streets and small domed stone houses, is a well-preserved example of an architectural complex that dates back to the Ottoman era.
Extend your weekend in the area of Hebron and explore the narrow streets of the old quarters and admire its buildings, typical of traditional vernacular Mamluk and Ottoman architecture.