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When strolling around, one of the first things you'll noticed are this in particularly interesting doors of the houses. Basicly, there are two or three types of the doors; those made of iron which are adorned by minted arabesque motifs, and wooden doors mostly coloured in red with frames in olive green or light blue colour. Besides the ornamented motifs, most of the doors have fish silhouete which means that all the guests are welcome in the house. The hand on the door indicate how many families live in the house.
Updated Nov 22, 2005
every friday of the week a huge camelot fair it´s held on the centre of the town of Nabeul. they close all those main streets on the town and for hours yu can walk along, the site admiring tunisian handycraft and "fighting" for the best price of any item yu want to buy. later i'll tell yu and show the millions offers all along the fair, not only at Nabeul, but thru out Tunisia. if yu like that kind of tourism, yu´ll be amazed.
Updated Nov 1, 2005
A fair few horse drawn traps to go on, decorated with flowers and the like. As always I was concerned as to the welfare of the horses - but there was nothing to make me think they were mistreated.
We did end up on one - purely to get our kids away from the constant harassment of the vendors. The trip didn't set my world on fire and it didn't necessarily remove us from annoyances. Would neither recommend or not recommend!
Updated Apr 24, 2007
Medina is traditional Tunisian market a very busy place with lots of people during both day and night. It usually has network of corridors and is situated in the basement of the complex of buildings. Medina of Nabeul is pretty clean, comparing to other Medinas, and yet it is far of the western standards.
Updated Jan 18, 2012