1- Menjez dolmens

With 87 megalithic tombs , Menjez, a village in Akkar, is the biggest necropolis of megalithic tomb. The megalithic areas detected in Homs Gap are part of the extensive megalithic phenomenon in Syria and Lebanon. Read more

2- Wadi el Habis

Wadi al-Habis (The valley of the hermit), contains a group of Byzantine, Roman, and Canaanite tombs and stone temples.  The caves of Wadi el-Habis  occur at regular intervals and are partly natural, partly man-made.  Read more

3- Hermel Pyramid

The Hermel pyramid has been suggested to date to the first or second century BC due to similarities with architecture of tower tombs of the late Selucid era at Palmyra in Syria. The construction alsomay have been Assyrian. Read more

4- Lezzeb Kingdom, Rabiaa

Mamlaket el Lezzeb or the Kingkom of Juniperus is natural reserve in the mountains of Rabiaa/Barqa. You can visit the reserve, stay in a guesthouse and enjoy a hike among the oldest trees of the world. Read more

5- Ain Harcha temple

About a forty minute walk along a rocky path, on a ridge-top to the west, higher than the village sits one of the best examples of a Roman temple in the vicinity of Mount Hermon. Read more

6- Niha fortress

Carved into the rock of a cliff overlooking the Bisri and ‘Aray valley, the Fortress of Niha has been monitoring the road between Saida and the Bekaa valley. It is mentioned for the first time in 975 AD and later in 1133. It has been controlled alternatively by the Crusaders and local Muslims until its destruction in 1261. Read more

7- Phoenician tomb, Bcharre

In the hills above Bcharre can be found a large stone obelisk thought to date back to 750 BC. At the base of the obelisk is a burial chamber and ledges for four coffins. Read more

8- Ouyoun Orghoch

Oyoun Orghosh is a name in plural form given to a high mountain region with an abundance of springs of water on the Eastern face of Cornet es-Sawda, the highest mountain of Lebanon that dominates the Beqaa Valley. Read more

9- Batroun Phoenician wall

The ancient Phoenician sea wall was originally a natural structure composed of petrified sand dunes. It was reinforced gradually by the Phoenicians with rocks, and the wall as it stands today took its present shape in the first century BC. Read more

10- Nahr el Kalb stelae

The commemorative stelae of Nahr el-Kalb are a group of over 20 inscriptions carved into the limestone rocks around the estuary of the Nahr el Kalb (Dog River) in Lebanon, just north of Beirut. Read more