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From ideas to itinerary

we make meaningful Israel experiences

Youth programs, visits for professionals, family vacations, bar and bat mitzvahs: Every trip has a particular purpose, and every planner his or her own vision. We get it. That’s why we begin by really understanding your goals. Then, we build a personalized itinerary, handle all related logistics, and oversee its implementation—in person, and in the field.


Everyone has his or her own idea of the perfect Israel experience. We match our boundless excitement for Israel and vast experience in the Israel travel industry to your specific needs and interests.


We focus (obsessively) on the details, so you, or your groups can enjoy the big picture: your stay in Isarel. We’re uncompromising in our determination to make even the most complex itinerary feel smooth and hassle-free.


We’re not just a vendor, and we’ll never make you leave a message. We mean it when we say we’re with you every step of the way, and prioritize providing fast, satisfying solutions to any problems that arise. No voicemail messages. Guaranteed.


Israel can be a spiritual experience, or an intellectual one. The Land of Genesis or the Start-Up Nation. Whatever your focus is, we make sure you sample the best of what Israel has to offer.

Our Tour Packages

Hermon Stream (Banias)

The largest waterfall in Israel is in the Nahal Hermon Nature Reserve (Banyas). Above the year-round flow of water there is a “hanging trail”, where unique remains of human legacy can be found.

Stalactite Cave Nature Reserve

Avshalom Cave, also known as Soreq Cave or Stalactites Cave, is a 5,000 m² cave on the western side of Mt. Ye’ela, in the Judean hills in Israel, unique for its dense concentration of stalactites and other cave formations.

Gan HaShlosha National Park

Gan HaShlosha National Park, also known by its Arabic name Sakhne, is a national park in Israel. Located between kibbutzim Beit Alfa and Nir David, it has naturally warm water where visitors can swim all year.

Avdat National Park

In the heart of the desert, on a hilltop above the Tsin Stream watercourse, are the impressive remains of an ancient Nabatean city of Avdat.

Mount Arbel

Mount Arbel located in Israel’s Lower Galilee region stands sharply and prominently over the Sea of Galilee. Its graceful stature and steep slopes, particularly on the eastern side, provide magical views across the Sea of Galilee and beyond, to the Golan Heights, and Israel’s tallest peak at Mount Hermon. Designated as Mount Arbel National Park and Nature Reserve, the mountain has beautiful observations, hiking trails, archaeology, and Biblical history, and is the only place approved for base jumping in Israel.


A rarely visited site in Israel, this amazing old city offers the best of the old and new world: great restaurants perched on its seaside cliffs and even a world-class hotel alongside all the fun of a classic Arabic market.


Haifa is Israel’s third largest city. It sits on the slopes of Mount Carmel facing the Mediterranean Sea. Some call it ‘Israel’s San Francisco’.  Although traditionally a working city, there are a number of great things to do in Haifa. Be sure to cross them off your Haifa bucket list. These include the Bahai Gardens and German Colony. It also houses several top museums. The city is also famous across Israel for its mixed population of Jews and Arabs. Here, they peacefully coexist. The result is some amazing fusions of Arabic and Jewish cultures across the city.

Tel Aviv

Tel Aviv is Israel’s cultural and commercial capital. Named “The Mediterranean Capital of Cool” by the New York Times, Tel Aviv is a city with a savvy attitude and cultural astuteness. “The city which never sleeps” is a center for nightlife, cuisine, culture, and liberalism.


Jerusalem is a city located in modern-day Israel and is considered by many to be one of the holiest places in the world. Jerusalem is a site of major significance for the three largest monotheistic religions: Judaism, Islam, and Christianity. Is considered the holiest city in the world for Jews.

Sde Boker

Sde Boker is a kibbutz in the Negev desert of southern Israel. Best known as the retirement home of Israel’s first Prime Minister, David Ben-Gurion, it falls under the jurisdiction of Ramat HaNegev Regional Council.

Hula Valley

The Hula Valley is an agricultural region in northern Israel with abundant fresh water, which used to be Lake Hula, prior to its draining. It is a major stopover for birds migrating along the Syrian-African Rift Valley between Africa, Europe, and Asia.

Mount Hermon

Mount Hermon Ski Resort is Israel’s only winter ski and snowboard resort. It sits in the Golan Heights in the far north of the country. It is amazing to think that in a country as small as Israel you can drive two hours from the desert to a ski resort. While Mount Hermon Ski Resort is not a world-class resort, it has snow for much of the winter. It is incredibly popular with Israelis and tourists alike who take a day or two to enjoy the winter sport activities. In the spring, summer, and autumn, the resort takes on a different role. There are huge amounts of other outdoor activities taking advantage of the amazing landscape. This includes a mountain bike park and hiking.

Gush Etzion

The Regional Council of Gush Etzion is located southeast of Jerusalem. One of the most important characteristics of Gush Etzion is its diversity, expressed in the variety of settlements and the mixture of religious, secular, traditional, and Haredi communities, from every ethnic background and socio-economic level.
Gush Etzion has developed quite a bit in the past decade and has doubled its population, boasting a population of more than 24,000 residents today.

Ein Gedi

Ein Gedi, literally “spring of the kid (young goat)” is an oasis and a nature reserve in Israel, located west of the Dead Sea, near Masada and the Qumran Caves. Ein Gedi was listed in 2016 as one of the most popular nature sites in the country. The site attracts about one million visitors a year.

Ein Bokek

Sandwiched between the turquoise waters of the southern Dead Sea and a dramatic tan bluff, Ein Bokek’s strip of luxury hotels is the region’s main tourist zone. More hotels and a tourism complex are in the works. Ein Bokek has the area’s nicest free beaches and is the Dead Sea’s main center for treating ailments such as psoriasis, arthritis and respiratory conditions with naturally occurring minerals and compounds.


Once a tiny kibbutz on Israel’s southernmost shore, Eilat is now a major attraction for locals and tourists alike. Eilat is a city based around tourism, with fun activities for everyone. Spend your time sunbathing, diving, hiking nature trails, or hopping the border for an adventure in Jordan or Egypt!


The ancient city of Caesarea Maritima was built by Herod the Great about 25–13 BCE as a major port. It served as an administrative center of the province of Judaea (later named Syria Palaestina) in the Roman Empire, and later as the capital of the Byzantine province of Palaestina Prima.

Beit Guvrin National Park

Beit Guvrin-Maresha National Park is a national park in central Israel, 13 kilometers from Kiryat Gat, encompassing the ruins of Maresha, one of the important towns of Judah during the time of the First Temple, and Beit Guvrin, an important town in the Roman era, when it was known as Eleutheropolis.

Archaeological artifacts unearthed at the site include a large Jewish cemetery, a Roman-Byzantine amphitheater, a Byzantine church, public baths, mosaics, and burial caves.

Hermon Stream (Banias) Nature Reserve

The largest waterfall in Israel is in the Nahal Hermon Nature Reserve (Banyas). Above the year-round flow of water there is a “hanging trail”, where unique remains of human legacy can be found.

Timna Park

The site of some of the world’s earliest copper mines (c 5000 BCE), the Timna Valley offers an awe-inspiring desert landscape of cliffs and rock formations in contrasting shades of burnt red, pink and tan. Its scenery and archaeological sites can be explored on over 20 hiking trails – many of them circuits – that take between one and 12 hours. Once you’re inside the park, you can stay until sundown.


Tzfat, one of Judaism’s four Holy Cities, is well known as the center of Kabbalah (Jewish mysticism) in Israel, where around each turn of the cobbled streets lies another mystical shop welcoming you in for a taste of 16th century spirituality.

Beer Sheva

Beer Sheva is the largest city in the Negev desert of southern Israel. With a rich history of over 3,700 years since the Biblical Abraham, modern Be’er‑Sheva was founded in 1948 and populated by immigrants from over 70 countries. In just the last 20 years, Be’er‑Sheva’s multicultural, diverse population has doubled, welcoming thousands of additional immigrants, and both young and veteran Israelis who see the city’s potential as the place to build their futures.

Mount Tabor

Mount Tabor in the Lower Galilee region of Northern Israel rises with its distinctive shape from the flat and fertile Jezreel Valley. Mount Tabor is important as a Biblical site from both the Old and New Testaments, and today, as a place of leisure, with awesome hiking trails and as one of the most important paragliding locations in Israel.


Shiloh, the site of the Tabernacle and the first capital of the Israelite Kingdom, is one of the most importance heritage sites in Israel, with a history of 3,000 years. The layers of the different historical periods present the story of the region and its people.

Rosh HaNikra

Rosh HaNikra is a geologic formation on the border between Israel and Lebanon, located on the coast of the Mediterranean Sea, in the Western Galilee. It is a white chalk cliff face which opens into spectacular grottos.

Makhtesh Ramon

The Ramon Crater in Israel’s Negev Desert is the world’s largest erosion crater or makhtesh. A landform unique to Israel’s Negev and Egypt’s Sinai deserts’, a makhtesh is a large erosion cirque, created 220 million years ago when oceans covered the area (the word crater is therefore a misleading translation of Hebrew to English.) The Ramon Crater measures 40km in length and between 2 and 10km in width, shaped like a long heart, and forms Israel’s largest national park, the Ramon Nature Reserve.

Mount Meron

The village of Meron and the tomb of Rabbi Shimon bar Yochai are on Mount Meron. Leading up to the anniversary of his death on Lag BaOmer, thousands of people camp out along the slopes near the tomb, and on Lag B’Omer itself, hundreds of thousands make pilgrimages to celebrate the occasion.


Masada is not only important because it is a UNESCO World Heritage Site or an ancient fortress occupying a breathtaking, strategic location high on a flat plateau above the Dead Sea, but because of its symbolic importance of determination and heroism which continues to this day with many Israeli soldiers sworn in here.

This mountain is one of the greatest archaeological sites in Israel and, perhaps, across the world. Its dramatic ascent can now be made by cable-car, but the drama and imagery that this site portrays is no less powerful than it ever was.

Sea of Galilee

The Sea of Galilee (the Kinneret) is the lowest freshwater lake on Earth and a magnificent geographical marvel surrounded by rural agricultural settlements. It is famous because of its prominence among New Testament writings. The whole of the Galilee is since this is the place where Jesus lived. The Sea of Galilee is one of the earliest settled areas in the Land of Israel. It boasts archaeological ruins sitting alongside some of the first pioneering settlements in Israel. The Kinneret also houses religious sites, modern cities, and endless outdoor pursuits.


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