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Easy to get to and park at the Caesarea National Park. The park is well signed so that you can understand what is important about the ruin and context. Whether you be a history buff or religious, it is one of my favorite parks and...More
Caesarea national park and ancient port has a hippodrome, Roman amphitheater, palace ruins. There is palace ruins from Herods palace. Later this residence was used for Roman governors. Several aqueducts were built in order to draw water to Caesarea.
I earned my BA in Roman History and it has been a dream of mine to visit Caesarea. The harbor was one of the first uses of underwater concrete by the Romans. It was an architectural marvel at the time. I was looking forward to...More
We arrived early when they opened. We followed the map and walked through and around every where. There’s so much more to see now. Great for photos. Walk about 12 minutes north along the path and beach to see the aqueduct.
The concession Hamamaylia with...More
Here with a tour group of thirteen people. Could have spent days here.
I was here in 1968 and there were a few columns lying in the surf. Restoration/ reconstruction efforts are really superb. Free short films are offered in a variety of languages.
The Caesarea National Park is a must for any trip in Israel. The ticket provides entrance to both the Roman-Byzantine archeology park and to the crusaders city. Part of the later is under renovation. The restaurants inside the crusaders city are also accessible. The views...More
It one if the most impressive ruins in Israel 🇮🇱 with magnificent complete structures from the Roman Empire.
What makes it even better, it situated next to the Mediterranean Sea and there are restaurants overlooking the water 💧 as well as art galleries.
Sorry to be late, just saw your message. As Matti said there is no problem to visit the open areas and the aquaduct area also. Almost certainly open today and tomorrow. Please post what you have discovered.