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1- Tahet el Rih beach and restaurants

Tahet el Rih beach or under the wind is a gorgeous simplified version of Mykonos, Greece with small white/turquoise wooden cabins and chalets. Wooden bridges, passages and balconies border the sea to give the visitors a gorgeous view of the clear water. In addition, wind wheels are spotted among the white cabins and they serve to pump sea water for salt extraction. Read more

2- Buy Anfeh salt and discover its sea wind wheels

Known historically for its salt production since the Phoenician time, Anfeh, a beautiful coastal village in North Lebanon had revived its sea salt production by installing traditional sea wind wheels along its shore. Read more

3- Visit Anfeh peninsula 

Remains from at least 3,000 years of human occupation lie tangled among the myrtle and brambles of this 400 meter long and 120m wide peninsula. It is partially separated from the land by two great trenches-dug into the bedrock during the Crusader period.

While Enfeh has witnessed only minor excavation, Phoenician and Roman walls, wine presses, mosaic floors, and two seventh-century-A.D. chapels lie bare beneath the intense sun and wind. Read more

4- Deir el Natour Monastery

According to the Crusader document, the Monastery of the Presentation of Our Lady Natour was built by Cistercians. Indeed, the Church interior resembles that of the Cistercian Church of Balamand, built in 1157. Otherwise, the history of Dayr al-Natour is hidden in obscurity, although it is said that the local Orthodox community took it over after the departure of the Crusaders. Read more

5- Stay in Anfeh charming guesthouses

There are many charming small guesthouses in Anfeh where you can enjoy your stay. Check these guesthouses>>>

Fleur du Sel Guesthouse/

Marse Guesthouse

6- Church of the Lady of the Wind

the Church of the Lady of the Wind, one of the oldest churches dedicated to the Virgin Mary. Built in the Byzantine era, the building’s layers reveal the many civilizations that once called it home. The South wall frescoes show a depiction of the Virgin Mary calming a storm. Sailors from the village originally built the chapel in her honor.