Damascus is one of the oldest inhabited cities in the world dating back to the third millennium BC. It hosted many historical civilizations, including the Greeks, Romens, and Byzantines, before it became part of the Arab world in the seventh century and it is one of the most important Islamic cities.

Damascus today is a vibrant blend of about 125 bustling and sophisticated modern monuments and capital. The Umayyad Mosque (or Great Mosque), which dates from the eighth century, is one of the largest and most impressive mosques in the world, and is a masterpiece of early Islamic architecture.
The National Museum has an overview of the long history of Syria with some very important artifacts including written paintings from Ugarit (which is believed to be the oldest alphabetical system in the world), frescoes from the Greek-Romen castle town of Dora Europeas and marble statues of Palmyra.
Damascus has a wonderful winter and relaxing atmosphere for its fans from all countries of the world and has many winter activities such as skiing, cable cars and other fun winter activities for foreign visitors.


An oasis in the Syrian desert northeast of Damascus, it was destroying one of the major cities of the ancient world and is one of the main attractions in Syria. Although it has been stable for thousands of years, it reached its cultural and architectural climax from the first century to the third century AD.
Palmyra developed as one of the cities of the powerful Romen Empire under the rule of Queen Zenobia until it declared its independence from Rome, which led to the Romen legions bulldozing the city in 217.
Tourists Palmyra in the winter enjoy the charming atmosphere of the desert and long walks to see the starry sky and camping and drink hot Arabic drinks.


Aleppo is one of the oldest inhabited cities in the world. Enjoying a strategic location at the crossroads of trade, it flourished since the third millennium BC.
The city is dominated with a group of architectural styles from the various peoples that conquered it. Inside it are the remains of the royal palace that has been around since the thirteenth century, the mosque built by Ibn Salah al-Din and its sculptures in the rock.
Another famous attraction of Aleppo comes from its market, which is surrounded by vaulted stone roofs and covers about seven kilometers across a maze of narrow streets.
Some beautiful silk road caravans are located next to the market. The Great Mosque of Aleppo is one of the oldest mosques in the world.

Saint Simeon’s Monastery

It is located near Aleppo, which dates back to the fifth century, overlooking the valley of the River Afrin in a pleasant and beautiful setting. After his death, a beautiful church was built around the pillar that was ascending to the top for advocacy and became an important site that the Copts visited until the twelfth century.


Basri became the capital of the Romenian Arab province in the second century AD and flourished for centuries as a major stop on the trade routes linking Damascus to Amman and Aqaba. Rule and occuAl Bahahn by various empires left their mark on the city.
The most famous feature is the Romen Theater, the best and largest of its kind anywhere, with a capacity of about 15,000 people.
Basri located inside a fortress fortified by the Arabs since the thirteenth century to counter the threat of the Crusaders.

Other attractions include the 6th-century Basri Cathedral and the Omar Mosque.

Crack de Chevalier

The Castle des Chevaliers (Castle of the Knights or Castle of the Fortress) is the most prominent example of a Crusader castle in the Middle East.
The castle is located in a dramatic setting on the top of Mount Khalil at an altitude of 700 meters above sea level, and dominates the surrounding landscape that blooms during the winter season. The Homs Valley is guarded.
The Crusaders built the castle in the 12th century, and it was built in perfect and wonderful condition to be explored by its visitors.

Citadel of Saladin

The Salah al-Din Citadel (or Salah al-Din Citadel) was a Byzantine building from the tenth century that was seized and fortified by the Crusaders in the early twelfth century.
It was captured by Salah al-Din al-Ayyubi in 1188, later modified by the Ayyubids.
The castle is situated on a narrow ridge overlooking the road between Aleppo and Latakia, and although some of its parts are ruins, it provides an excellent example of medieval castles.

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