Welcome to Welge Travel Report's guide to the best of Tel Aviv. WTR's Tel Aviv map shows you the location of the Old Jaffa Museum of Antiquities and Tel Aviv Museum of Art.
WTR's Carlota Cuisine describes the signature dish at Messa and what to order at Shilla. Then you're off to Jerusalem.
Welge Travel Report Notables in Tel Aviv
Getting around in Tel Aviv
Public transportation in Tel Aviv
WTR's Tony Transit says for the best information on public transportation this is your (tel-aviv.gov.il/eng/residents/transportation/Pages/PublicTransportation
People Watching in Tel Aviv
Our Francois Flaneur says the best "PW" is at the Dizengoff Center, Gordon Beach and the Jaffa Clock Tower.
Dining in Tel Aviv
WTR's Carlota Cuisine thinks the best place to have dinner is Hatraklin Bistro - D: Nighlty, Heichel Hatalmud 4, 972 3 566 --13
Famous for their locally sourced meats and wines. Carlota says ask about the Master Market culinary tours.
Nightlife/Entertainment areas in Tel Aviv
Our Shauna Showtime says the best nightlife is in Dizengoff, Ben-Yehuda and Ibn Gavirol St.
Shopping areas in Tel Aviv
WTR's Shari Shopper says you'll find the best shopping at Kikar Hamedina, Neve Tsedak and Ha'Tachana complex, Northern Dizengoff and Florentin Streets.
Alcoholic Beverages in Tel Aviv
Our Larry Lager says beer, wine and arak are popular drinks in Israel.
Business Information for Tel Aviv
Here is help in regard to your business in Tel Aviv: (tel-aviv.gov.il/eng/Business/Pages/StartingBusin.aspx?tm=2&sm=52)
Exchange Rates (http://www.x-rates.com/)
Recognition for Tel Aviv
We extend special thanks to the people who manage and/or own the institutions, museums and restaurants featured in our guides. In some instances we have relied on their descriptions and photos.
Lagniappe for Tel Aviv
WTR's Ernie Exhibit provides information on sppecial current exhibitions for our featured museums such as: Eretz Israel Museum
Now to July 30, 2018 see Amram's Dry Landscape Garden
Amram's "Dry Landscape Garden" is a fictional, stylized landscape imitating a traditional Japanese rock garden (a Zen garden)." However, instead of natural rocks, Amram uses raw glass chunks from a late Byzantine glass workshop found in the ancient site of Apollonia, on the shores of Herzliya. Arranged into groups of two or three, according to the Japanese custom, on a neatly raked gravel representing ripples in water, emptiness and distance, the ancient glass chunks are partly covered with artificial moss. By this intervention, the artist creates a common cultural context while defining a topos for contemplation in a liminal space and time.