Maximize your time in Beirut and see the highlights of the city on a walking tour that cover all the must-see Beirut’s landmarks including Mosques, Churches, the Martyr's Square, The Old Holiday inn, The Roman Baths, Place de l’etoile and much more. You’ll have commentary on each sight you visit, wear a comfortable running shoes for a better and convenient experience.
Operates: Saturday & Sunday
Starting Time Range: 5:00 pm
Duration: 3 hours
Price: $20 USD
Meeting Point: Travelers must meet us at Zaitouna Bay
✓ Professional Guide
X Personal Expenses
Nejme Square, or Place de l'Étoile, is the central square in the Downtown area. Most notable for it’s 1930 four four-faced Rolex clock and for its architecture, the square has become a recognizable icon of Beirut City worldwide.
Martyrs' Square is a square in the heart of downtown Beirut historically known as "Al Burj" or "Place des Cannons".
The Mohammad Al-Amin Mosque, also referred to as the Blue Mosque, is is the biggest mosque in Lebanon located in downtown Beirut.
The Al-Omari Grand Mosque was built in the age of Omar Bin El Khattab in 635 AD and then converted to Church of Saint John by the crusaders in the 12th century, it was re-transformed into the city's Grand Mosque by the Mamluks in 1291.
The Greek Orthodox Cathedral of Saint George is the seat of the Greek Orthodox Metropolitan bishop of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of Beirut and its dependencies. It is the oldest church in the city of Beirut and one of the oldest in the region and It is located in the heart of Beirut’s city center.
Beirut Souks is a commercial district in Beirut City Center. With over 200 shops, 25 restaurants and cafes, an entertainment center, and a cinema complex. Beirut Souks is the largest and most diverse shopping and leisure area in Beirut.
The Roman Berytus baths are the largest outdoor sight located in downtown Beirut. They were discovered in 1968-1969 and underwent a major renovation in the mid 1990. Roman Berytus had four major bath complexes and the first was created in the early first century under Augustus.
This abandoned Holiday Inn Hotel is one of Beirut’s war landmarks. It was basically built Between 1971 and 1974 when Beirut’s economy was booming and when Beirut was one of the most visited touristic city of the Middle East.