Techrine Hotel

9064 Baramkeh, Damascus, Syria
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More about Damascus



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old houses near Hamadaiya Marketold houses near Hamadaiya Market

arches in courtyard by hamadiya Marketarches in courtyard by hamadiya Market

Forum Posts

Female friendly accommodation in Damascus

by 2Bibbie

I need to be in Jordan by 8 January 2011 to join a team project. I had 2 days in Damascus in December 2003 and I want to go back. The plan is to have 4 days in Damascus and then travel overland to Amman. Does anybody have any recommendations for female friendly accommodation in Damascus. From my past experience I would like somewhere in the old city, with heating (it will be the middle of winter) and an ensuite bathroom rather than shared and down the hall. It does not need to have meals (including breakfast) iincluded because I am more than happy to go out for meals especially as I plan to walk alot and really explore the old city. I have Ross Burns' book on Damascus and will also buy the most recent edition of the Lonely Planet. The Damascus Hostel ( gets a pretty good wrap elsewhere however I wondered if any women who have travelled in Syria had any personal recommendations on hotels in the old city of Damascus. Many thanks for any advice,

Re: Female friendly accommodation in Damascus

by JessieLang

The Al Pasha Hotel is in the old part of the city, near the Sun Gate (Ba Sharqi), and it is wonderful. It was originally 3 separate 18th Century houses, and all the rooms are different. Mine had beautiful inlaid furniture, linens with crocheted edges, and velvet curtains. It even had a heated towel rack in the bathroom.

I felt very comfortable and safe there, and the staff was great.

Re: Female friendly accommodation in Damascus

by fouads


you can stay in Damascus hostel , it,s nice and they repair it , so it,s diserve try

best wishes

Re: Female friendly accommodation in Damascus

by tazeenhasan

How much is the rent at Damascus Hostel. Do they have female dorms.

Travel Tips for Damascus


by anastasia-t

The people here are very friendly and they try always to help you. Just, when you ask for directions they anwer to you even if they have no idea where is the place you are talking about.So, one person will tell you right, you go right and there is nothing, then you ask somebody else and he tells you left, the same moment you ask another person and he tells you another street...There isn't something you can really do, just try to get early at the point that you will start searching a place and god help you!!! About this,I am here 1 year now and it is happening almost everytime I am looking for something on feet.

Wine in Syria

by RblWthACoz

Syria is one of the largest importers of Lebanese wine. So if you are not going to be visiting Lebanon, you will have some chances to try it here. I never did find any Syrian produced wine though. I am not sure if any even exists.

Cars of Damascus

by MM212

Lovers of old cars will find great delight in walking the streets of Damascus. Sights such as those in the attached photographs are common in Damascus, and all of Syria. I am uncertain whether these cars were driven (and still running) because of poverty, or just as a matter of style!


by global_explorer

Outside Damascus lie Maalula, one of the few really pretty villages in Syria. the name means entrance. The village crawl up a hillside and have partially steep traillike streets. Parts of the place are timeless, you have a feeling of beeing in the antiquity, and the language spoken here are arameic, not arabic. Therefore Maalula is promoted as the place where the language of Jesus are spoken. Above the village itself, reached along a spectacular but sadly partially grafitticovered gorge, uou can visit the ancient Deir Mar Sarkis, a monastery dating back to the 4th century.

Roman foundations

by TheWanderingCamel

Bab Sharqi is the only gate in the Old City walls that retains any of its Roman structure, a fragment of the arch. There are two columns standing inside the gate that once formed part of the colonnade that once lined the street.
Go through the gate and down into the pedestrian underpass on the right and you will find a section of the Roman walls to the city that were unearthed during the excavations for the underpass.


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