Interfaith Tours


Site of Interest



Church of the Holy Sepulcher

Visit the Church of the Holy Sepulcher in Jerusalem when touring the Holy Land with us,



City of David

Ancient City of David just South of the Old City of Jerusalem.



Ein Karem

Ein Karem in Southwest Jerusalem is the village that is traditionally known as the birthplace of John the Baptist.Visit the Visitation Church, St John’s Church and Mary’s Well



Garden of Gethsemane

Visit the Garden Of Gethsemane while touring Israel with us on one of our wide choice of tours to the Holy Land.



Mount Of Olives

The Mount of Olives with its panoromic view of the City of Jerusalem is a must when touring Israel. Visit the Garden of Gethsemane, the Church of Mary Magdalene and the Church of All Nations..

Nowhere is His life better documented than in the Holy Bible and now, more than ever, the call to follow in Jesus’ Holy land footsteps is reverberating around the Christian world. Pilgrims undertake journeys to holy places in order to pray for God’s help, to offer thanks, to seek atonement, fulfill a vow, renew and reinforce the roots of their faith and to experience the holy places – an act seen by many as the core value of a pilgrimage. Scholars in search of definitions have examined this activity, both currently and in the past, from a number of points of view. “A journey towards wholeness with God on a sacred path.” A trip to “certain holy places [that] possessed a definite spiritual value which affected those that visited them and could even grant indulgences from sin.” An opportunity that enables people “…to walk with their God and refresh their spirit.”

Sea of Galilee

Sea of Galilee to its inlet into the Dead Sea, a little over 100 kilometers to the south as the crow flies, reveals the variety of landscapes and sites for which Israel is famous, highlighted here from north to south.

The Jordan emerges from an area of stately date groves near the first kibbutz, Degania, flows past “Yardenit” Pilgrim’s Baptismal Site and becomes the peaceful border between Israel and the Hashemite Kingdom of Jordan. In fact, you can cross into Jordan at the Sheikh Hussein Bridge, just opposite the city of Beit Shean.

But even before you get to Beit Shean, with its fabulous biblical, Roman and Byzantine remains, you can learn about the region’s rich prehistory at the Kibbutz Sha’ar Hagolan Museum, and then drive up to the Crusader fortress of Belvoir to get an overview of the magnificent landscape. At the Kfar Ruppin Birdwatching Center you’ll discover that the Jordan Valley, part of the Syrian-African Rift, is not only a famed ancient highway; it is one of the world’s major bird-migration routes.

From ancient to modern history means just a short drive in this valley: South of Belvoir is Naharayim, where the Yarmuk River flows from the east into the Jordan, the reason the Middle East’s first hydroelectric power plant was founded here in 1932. At nearby Old Gesher you’ll hear the story of that technical wonder of its day, along with the saga of the area’s historic bridges and of Kibbutz Gesher in 1948. The Jordan River Peace Park is an exciting, future cross-border project of this area.

As you continue south, you’ll enjoy the gradually changing landscape, becoming increasingly arid as it eventually dips to around 400 meters below sea level. Thanks to modern irrigation techniques, the region is dotted with orchards, date groves, vineyards, and flower and vegetable greenhouses, and you’ll also see shepherds with their flocks.

Further south, you’ll pass the area where the Israelites crossed the Jordan, and you’ll see their first destination, the rich oasis of Jericho, the oldest city in the world. The road detours the city and passes the entrance to another Jordan crossing, the Allenby Bridge. Next, near the T-junction where you’ll decide whether to continue southeast to the Dead Sea or northwest to Jerusalem, a sign directs you to the inviting Greek Orthodox monastery of Dir Hijleh.

Wailing Wall – the Kotel: is located in the Old City of Jerusalem at the foot of the western side of the Temple Mount. It is a remnant of the ancient wall that surrounded the Jewish Temple’s courtyard, and is arguably the most sacred site recognized by the Jewish faith outside of the Temple Mount itself. Just over half the wall, including its 17 courses located below street level, dates from the end of the Second Temple period, commonly believed to have been constructed around 19 BCE by Herod the Great. The Western Wall refers not only to the exposed section facing a large plaza in the Jewish Quarter, but also to the sections concealed behind structures running along the whole length of the Temple Mount.

The Via Dolorosa is a street, in two parts, within the Old City of Jerusalem, held to be the path that Jesus walked, carrying his cross, on the way to his crucifixion. The winding route from the Antonia Fortress west to the Church of the Holy Sepulchre — a distance of about 600 metres (2,000 feet) — is a celebrated place of Christian pilgrimage. The current route has been established since the 18th century, replacing various earlier versions.[1] It is today marked by nine Stations of the Cross; there have been fourteen stations since the late 15th century,[1] with the remaining five stations being inside the Church of the Holy Sepulchre.


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