When walking through the old streets, make sure you don’t trip over the cobblestone paved walkways 😉 11.
Lake One of the many places I’ve been meaning to visit, but have never had the chance.
Ninety-five percent of the population is Arab, 4 percent is Armenian, and other ethnic backgrounds comprise the remaining 1 percent.The birth rate is 27.69 per thousand and the death rate is 6.55 per thousand.The capital, Beirut, was chosen for its ideal location on the Mediterranean and acts as the heart of Lebanon's banking industry, tourism, and trade.The port of Beirut is the busiest and most important in the country. As of 1994, the population of Lebanon was estimated to be 3,620,345.Estimates in the 1990s reveal a population composed of nearly 70 percent Muslims and 30 percent Christians. Languages spoken include Arabic, French, English, and Armenian. The Beirut accent is the mellowest and most highly regarded, while country accents are harsher.
Accents are a much higher indicator of social status than they are in the United States.The entire area has secret, yet amazing, locations embedded that’ll have you staying longer than originally planned. If you’re from the North of Lebanon you’ll probably be very familiar with this castle as you pass it on average twice a day on your way to and from Jounieh or Beirut.The castle is managed by a keeper, who after tipping a couple dollars, will allow you to roam the castle freely. I give you my word that this waterfall will be the first place I visit in Lebanon this July.With more than four million tourists from all over the world expected to visit Lebanon this summer, I thought I’d put together a list of places you guys can visit.Some of you may have already visited most of the following destinations, however, I can guarantee you there are a few in there that you never knew existed.Jbeil – Byblos (map) Possibly the oldest city in the world, Byblos hosts ancient buildings and artifacts dating back thousands of years.