Suite Hotel

3 out of 5 stars3 Stars

Facing St. Georges Square, Jal El-Dib, Beirut, Lebanon
Suite Hotel
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Satisfaction Terrible
Very Good

Value Score Poor Value

Costs 28% more and rated 11% lower than other 3 star hotels

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Good For Couples
  • Families33
  • Couples37
  • Solo25
  • Business33

More about Beirut


The archways in the outer courtyardThe archways in the outer courtyard

A sculpture in the SouksA sculpture in the Souks

A glimpse of the greeneryA glimpse of the greenery

Façade of St. George's ChurchFaçade of St. George's Church

Forum Posts

beirut to damascus

by obtolentino

i'll be in beirut next week and after that i intend to go to damascus... i;ve read that one can take a shared taxi to damascus in charles helou terminal... does anyone knows the current rate for this trip using shared taxi? and are these shared taxi available anytime of the day?

thanks in advance...

happy trip...


Re: beirut to damascus

by mitata


Yes you can take a shared taxi and it is the best option to avoid long customs procedures.
I took the shared taxi in July and the rate was 16USD per person.
I don’t know the availability but I think you can find daytime for sure

Re: beirut to damascus

by mitata

One more thing, when you arrive to Damascus and want to take taxi for the city centre, don’t pay more than 100 Syrian lira

Re: beirut to damascus

by obtolentino

thanks mitata for this info and tip. highly appreciated... =)

Travel Tips for Beirut

the oldest community in lebanon

by RABI2005

The Druze comprise another sect which is not widely regarded as being "truly" Islam by many Muslims. this is a religio-philosophical movement and a spirutual philosophie of life

the Druze hold other influential people - regardless of their religion - in great esteem, as the advocates of justice and belief in one god. These include the Egyptian Akhenaton, the Greek philosophers Socrates, Plato and Aristotle, and Alexander the Great.

This group diverged in the eleventh century . They were declared to be heretics when the eleventh century leader al Darazi declared that the Hakim in the name of god (996-1021) was actually divine.

the Druze have always kept their doctrine and ritual secret to avoid persecution . Although an important principle for them is to always tell the truth to each other, . Evidently their religion is rather complex, and involves a combination of neo-Platonic thought

they reject much of Islamic legal practice. The Druze scripture is called the Rasa'il al-hikmah (Epistles of Wisdom), most of which was created by Hamzah's successor, Baha al-Din al-Muqtana

They argue that individuals who believe that God will forgive them if they fast and pray, will commit transgressions in the expectation of being forgiven - and then repeat their sins. The Druze thus eliminated all elements of ritual and ceremony; there is no fixed daily liturgy, no defined holy days, and no pilgrimage obligations. The Druze perform their spiritual reckoning with God at all times, and consequently need no special days of fasting or atonement. This is a religious community generally considered to be Muslim but whose practices contain elements of Christianity and paganism.

The Druze consider their faith to be a new interpretation of the three monotheistic religions: Judaism, Christianity and Islam. For them, the traditional story of the Creation is a parable, which describes Adam not as the first human being, but as the first person to believe in one god. Since then, the idea of monotheism has been disseminated by "emissaries" or prophets, guided by "mentors" who embody the spirit of monotheism. The mentors and prophets come from all three religions, and include Jethro and Moses, John the Baptist and Jesus of Nazareth, and Salman the Persian

The religion was brought to Lebanon around the eleventh century by Darazi (hence the name Druze), a disciple of Al-Hakim, a Fatimid caliph from Egypt who considered himself the final incarnation of God.
The Druze religion is secret and closed to is the most missunderstood and understudies in the whole world

Rebuilding activities everywhere

by sachara

Walking in Beirut we felt a very energetic atmosphere. Everywhere we saw the silhouets of cranes against the sky and in the street a lot of concrete mixers.
Near the Hamra shopping area we saw, that they were building and rebuilding a lot of rather luxurious looking apartments.

Street Breads...

by coceng

After getting off from the bus, i had about half an hour or so to wander around beirut before collecting my luggage at the hostel & meeting up with Riyad.
Wondered where he would take me next ?
Click HERE.
Anyway, it was around noon & I was kinda hungry.
If you are like me, who doesn't care about going or looking for a restaurant & to save time as well, you might as well getting something from the street.
Look at the photo of a man selling those breads.
It was also at the time when the Friday Prayer was just ended & people surrounded him to buy those nice-looking breads.

The Cedar Revolution

by RblWthACoz

Borrowing a page from Ukraine's Orange Revolution, the Lebanese have taken the color blue as a symbol of their push away from Syria and into their own freedom and independence from any outside control.

Discovering Beirut - Condemned buildings

by jporak

There are many places in Beirut that one could explore, some of the best sights to see are the run downed buildings that suffered during the civil war. I found many interesting articles, books, and murals on the wall that were concealed from view, unless you walk through the buildings. I even found a bunker inside a house along the old Green line.


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 Suite Hotel

We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Suite Hotel Beirut

Address: Facing St. Georges Square, Jal El-Dib, Beirut, Lebanon