tourist sites
The Stepped Pool- Information Center
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Excavations have uncover that the city’s residents lived in striking houses and in every house were a number of mikvehs (ritual baths). Unveiled in the Jewish quarter discovered a very different mikveh that is accessible from four sides. Information center on site.
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The Hurva Synagogue
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Why is the Hurva Synagogue called after the Hebrew word for ruin?  when it is evidently, one of the most beautiful and impressive buildings in Jerusalem? Learn the myths, secrets and mysteries of the Hurva Synagogue!
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The Burnt House
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The remains of Jerusalem’s 3000 year history were exposed throughout the area… The burnt house is a nickname for one of the homes of a wealthy Jerusalemite.
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The Archeological Park – Davidson Center
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Near the Temple Mount there is a site where archaeological finds dating back to the First Temple period are displayed. The most important and fascinating finds date to the Second Temple period. The earliest find is dated to the First Temple period, to the time of King Solomon in the 10th century BC. This find includes the city wall itself, a tower, a royal edifice and above all, a gatehouse.
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The Herodian Quarter - The Wohl Museum of Archeology
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Five meters underground, 2000 years into the past.
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Jewish Quarter Defender's Memorial
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historical record in which the lens of the camera caught not only people and places, but the whole experience before the fall of the Jewish Quarter.
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The Cardo
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The Cardo (in Hebrew: HaCardo) was the main street in Ancient Roman cities, running from north to south and lined with a row of columns on each side. The Cardo of Jerusalem begins at the Damascus Gate in the north and crosses the city southwards until the area of the Zion Gate.
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The Israelite Tower
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The remains of an ancient fortification system are preserved in the basement of a building at the edge of the Jewish Quarter. This impressive fortification system, confined within the small basement, bears striking testimony to how large and fortified Jerusalem was during the First Temple period (c.1000-586 BC).
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