Tel-Aviv Israel

"Non-stop city" "The city has never sleep" TLV- party capital

Tel Aviv is the second-largest city in Israel. It is located on the Mediterranean coastline. Tel Aviv's White City, is included on the UNESCO World Heritage Site list. It is the richest city in Israel. It is a popular tourist destination due to its beaches, bars, cafés, restaurants, and shopping areas.

Population:The Tel Aviv metropolitan area, called Gush Dan, is the largest metro area in the country with 3.46 million people, or 42% of Israel's population

TLV-‘Tel’ means an ancient mound, where archaeological ruins have piled up over the centuries. ‘Aviv’ means spring.

Israelis throughout the country are mainly warm, friendly and speak English, but in this city, people are generally less religious and more hedonistic; and much more open, tolerant and cosmopolitan than the rest of the country.

As Telavivians, our English is usually more fluent.Are generally very talkative.Call each other "brother "and "sister",address their teacher by the first names,and openly talk about personal issues.Also use a lot of big hand gestures.One most common gestures looks like this:all,or at least three fingers..This gesture means "wait a second".

Most Israeli Jews live a lifestyle similar to Western European and North American

Living here, I’ve learned that there is much more to Tel Aviv than the Mediterranean sun and fun and the relaxed atmosphere that we all love.

Old city-Jaffa

Did you know the history of Tel Aviv goes back 4000 years? This area has been conquered and reconquered countless times over the years - Egyptians, Assyrians, Persians, King David and King Solomon, Greeks, Ottomans, Crusaders, and more!

You probably didn't know that here in Israel, people commonly refer to those of us living in the Tel Aviv as 'living in a bubble,’ - meaning that we live separately and differently from the rest of the country. There is a definitely a different atmosphere in Tel-Aviv than in the rest of Israel.

Bauhaus architecture-From the 1930’s to the 1950’s, European architects built 4,000 buildings in Tel Aviv in the Bauhaus Architecture or International Style.So,the art of architecture comes from Europe.

Tel-Aviv has a large number of museums covering a wide range of subjects. In addition to the many national museums, there are a myriad of smaller museums.

Culture

The City that Never Stops will keep night owls busy with its trendy bars, dance clubs and diverse nightlife. Tel-Aviv tends to come alive late in the evening, at about 11pm and places of entertainment can stay open until the morning hours.

In Israel the weekend starts on Thursday night and Thursday, Friday and Saturday nights are the most active. Sunday is not a "day of rest" in Israel so you can go out and party on Sunday night as well. The usual age for admission to bars and clubs is 18 and the legal drinking age in Israel is 18, although there are some clubs which advertise that they are for under 18s or over 21s, 35 or 40s.

I was worked so hard this time that I had to get away for a live in the USA:)

Tel Aviv has been dubbed Israel's "cultural capital" thanks to its large and vibrant community of artists, poets, filmmakers, dancers and architects.

  • TEN FUN FACTS ABOUT ISRAELI EDUCATION
  • Think Jews are smart? Look what happens when you put them all into the same country!
  • Israel has the highest number of university degrees per capita in the world.
  • Israel has the highest number of scientists and engineers per capita in the world.
  • Israel has the highest number of PhDs per capita in the world.
  • Israel has the highest number of physicians per capita in the world. (Duhhh!)
  • Israeli academics produce more scientific papers per capita than anywhere else in the world and by a large margin – 109 per 10,000 people.
  • The Weizmann Institute of Science has been voted the best university in the world for scientific research.
  • Israel publishes more books per capita than any other nation in the world.
  • Israel has the highest percentage of home computers per capita in the world.
  • Israel has more museums per capita than any other nation in the world.
  • Israel has more orchestras per capita than any other nation in the world.

People very fond of children and spoil them.

Tel Aviv is also a focal point in the high-tech concentration known as the "Silicon Wadi".

Sure, Tel Aviv is a far cry from Hawaii, Costa Rica or even Santa Monica, but Israelis love to surfing.People of all ages enjoy wave surfing, wind surfing, kite surfing and paddle surfing. On a good wave or wind day, you can't miss the surfers on the horizon.

Food

Breakfast:There are few things as wonderful as Israeli breakfast. Unlike the cheerios-and-milk American routine (or, even worse, the ubiquitous but tasteless nutrition bar), Israeli breakfasts are adventures in flavor, texture, and spice. Like the people themselves, Israelis’ breakfast foods are bold, with assertively tangy flavors, and comprise the freshest ingredients.

Think stacks of fresh pita to be dunked in hummus, labane (a thick yogurt-based cheese), fruity olive oil, and za’atar–the essential Israeli herb. All this accompanies fresh sliced cucumbers and tomatoes, as well as a spread of other cheeses and much more.

Typically it includes the following: fresh juice, coffee or tea, eggs of your choice, Israeli salad, a range of cheeses (both hard and soft), freshly baked bread, olives, jam and butter.

  • The heterogeneous nature of culture in Israel is also manifested in Israeli cuisine, a diverse combination of local ingredients and dishes, with diasporic dishes from around the world.An Israeli fusion cuisine has developed, with the adoption and continued adaption of elements of various Jewish styles of cuisine including Mizrahi, Sephardic, Yemeni Jewish and Ashkenazi(European), and many foods traditionally eaten in the Middle East. Israeli cuisine is also influenced by geography, giving prominence to foods common in the Mediterranean region such as olives, chickpeas, dairy products, fish, and fresh fruits and vegetables. The main meal is usually lunch rather than dinner. Jewish holidays influence the cuisine, with many traditional foods served at holiday times. Shabbat dinner, eaten on Friday night, is a significant meal in a large proportion of Israeli homes. While not all Jews in Israel keep kosher, the observance of kashrut influences the menu in homes, public institutions and many restaurant

My family:

There still my mother and father living.Also I have sister and nephew.My dog still too.My mother promised to look after my dog while I was gone.

My little sister has always looked up to me.

That is my little lovely family...

The end

Thank you!

Created By
Daniela Goldfinger
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