Qadisha Valley, Bcharre & Cedars of God Private Tour
Take a relaxing private day tour from Beirut to Northern Lebanon and enjoy a scenic ride to the Qadisha valley. Admire the panoramic landscape of the valley and visit Saint Anthony Kozhaya monastery. Visit Bcharre, the home town of the famous poet Gibran Khalil who has a museum there to honor him. Visit the museum, then take a promenade in the Cedars of God reserve, the original cedar trees nature reserve in Lebanon.
- Explore natural beauty of the Holly valley of Qadisha valley in North Lebanon and visit Saint Anthony monastery.
- Discover the museum of the famous poet Gibran Khalil located in the heart of Bcharre village
- Enjoy a walk through cedars trees in the Cedars of God natural reserve, home of the original cedar trees in Lebanon.
Availability: Sun, Tue, Wed, Thu, Fri, Sat
Pick-up Time: 8.00 am – 9.00 am
Duration: 9 hours
✓ Hotel Pick Up & Drop Off
✓ Comfortable Private Transportation
✓ Air-conditioned vehicle
✓ English Speaking Guide / Driver
✓ All Entrance fees and taxes
X Personal Expenses
Qadisha valley & monastery
Qadisha valley, listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site, is located Northern Lebanon. Also known as “the Holly Valley”, Qadisha valley is home the most ancient Christian caves, monasteries and cultivated terrace. Visitors will enjoy the incredible landscape views of the valley, and will visit one of its monasteries, the monastery of Saint Anthony Kozhaya.
Bcharre Gibran Khalil Museum
Bcharre, a mountain village located Northern Lebanon, is the home and the birth place of the famous poet and writer, Gibran Khalil. A 19th century monastery was transformed into a museum to honor him, including mostly of his belongings, paintings, snippets of his original poetry, and even his coffin..
Cedars of God FOREST
In Bcharre, you can also find the natural reserve of the original and most ancient cedar trees of Lebanon. The Cedar tree is the symbol of pride of Lebanon, standing in the middle of its flag. Many civilizations like Phoenicians, Egyptians, Romans and Turks used the cedar trees for their trade, making paper and building their ships. The Cedars are also mentioned in the Bible, holding significant religious importance.