Explore Tel-Aviv

Main Tourist Attractions in the City

The White City
In 2003, the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) proclaimed Tel Aviv's White City a World Cultural Heritage site, as "an outstanding example of new town planning and architecture in the early 20th century."
The citation recognized the unique adaptation of modern international architectural trends to the cultural, climatic, and local traditions of the city. The Bauhaus Center in Tel Aviv organises regular architectural tours of the city.
The White City refers to a collection of over 4,000 buildings built in a unique form of the Bauhaus or International Style in Tel Aviv from the 1930s by German Jewish architects who immigrated to the British Mandate of Palestine after the rise of the Nazis.
Tel Aviv has the largest number of buildings in the Bauhaus/International Style of any city in the world. Preservation, documentation, and exhibitions have brought attention to Tel Aviv's collection of 1930s architecture.

Tel Aviv Museum of Art

Israel’s largest museum, emphasizing Jewish fine arts, has European art from the 16th to the 19th centuries including paintings of famed artists including Renoir, Monet, Van Gogh, Matisse, and Picasso.


Tel Aviv-Jaffa Promenade

This bustling promenade extends along the beach between Jaffa in the south to Tel Baruch in the north. It offers great people-watching and photo-ops with a backdrop of sea, sand and gorgeous Mediterranean sunsets. Cafes and restaurants dot the central part of the promenade along Herbert Samuel Street.


Neve Tzedek

South of the Yemenite Quarter, this stylish neighborhood was the first built in the “new” city of Tel Aviv around 1887. Notable is the architecture of old houses on quiet streets. Neighborhood highlights include the Suzanne Dellal Center for Dance and Theatre and its lovely gardens and piazza.


Malls, Markets & Shops
From outdoor flea markets to exclusive shops, department stores, and huge modern malls, Tel Aviv has adventure for shoppers of assorted tastes. Bezalel Market is known for picturesque stalls. Carmel Market (known in Israel as “Shuk Ha’Carmel”) is the biggest marketplace with tantalizing breads, exotic spices, fresh produce, fish and poultry, along with inexpensive clothing and footwear stands. Nachalat Binyamin Pedestrian Mall in the Yemenite Quarter is an open-air bazaar with outdoor cafes. Trendy Sheinkin Street is known for young crowds, street performers and café life. Shuk Hapishpeshim flea market still has bargaining for everything from jewelry to the occasional antique.