Inspired by the Dead Sea's many natural wonders, the Isrotel Dead Sea Resort & Spa invites all guests to explore its enthralling island of tranquility, where pampering and relaxation always come first. The hotel is just moments from the shoreline, nestled at the foot of the majestic mountains that frame the Dead Sea. Every room has a balcony, with most enjoying magnificent views of the iconic Dead Sea itself – a truly unique attraction unequalled anywhere in Israel, or around the globe, which draws visitors from all over the world thanks to the renowned therapeutic properties of its natural waters and mud. These famous Dead Sea treatments can be experienced at the hotel's own Esprit Spa, where the finest professionals offer dozens of body and beauty treatments. In addition to this heavenly spa experience, the Isrotel Dead Sea Resort & Spa also serves up a delectable culinary experience at the acclaimed Ranch House restaurant, where meat lovers can treat themselves to a mouthwatering menu of select Nebraska meats. And that's not all: the hotel also includes an advanced fitness room, sauna, jacuzzi, rooftop solarium, and special Kiddos Club for youngsters. Guests staying on the 7th-9th floors are granted exclusive complimentary access Moav Lounge, alongside other select benefits.
Come and take a deep breath because the air is so clear and sweet. Take a deep breath because the views are simply breathtaking. But for the most part, take a deep breath because at last you are on your vacation! The guest house of Kibbutz Kalia in the north of the Dead Sea invites you now to a real country vacation. A vacation of relaxation and pampering, fresh air and open spaces, the kibbutz experience like old times. For children, with infinity lawns, stable and barn, immersion of health in the waters of the Dead Sea, tours of sites in the fascinating and wonderful desert landscapes, and a rich variety of experiences for your choice and enjoyment. Only half an hour from Jerusalem, an hour and a quarter from busy Tel Aviv, awaits you a sea of quiet, fun and excitement for our Dead Sea vacation.
Tamares Hotels is proud to present Daniel Dead Sea Hotel. Situated at the world's lowest point on the shores of the extra ordinary Dead Sea, the hotel is just a short distance from ancient biblical and historical sites such as the stronghold of Masada. Luxury Rooms and Suites The Daniel Dead Sea Spa Hotel has 302 luxury rooms, of which 12 are lavish suites. Each room enjoys views of the desert and the Dead Sea, and warm touches such as fresh fruit bowls create a relaxed, resort feel. Cozy and comfortable, rooms are floored with locally produced ceramic tiles, perfect for the desert climate. Sea, Desert and fun! Float on the world's saltiest water and enjoy a healing sulphur bath or a relaxing treatment at the luxurious Shizen Spa Dead Sea. With endless pleasures inside and the Dead Sea on your doorstep, you'll never want to leave the hotel. Delights of the Daniel Dead Sea Hotel The hotel caters for everyone, with swimming pools, Business Lounge, Conference Center and Health Club where a gym, sauna, whirlpool and steam room all await you. And all of this with a stunning desert view across the still waters of the Dead Sea.
The Ein Gedi Hotel was founded by our guests, not by us. Seven women from Rehovot heard of the unique Dead Sea healing properties and decided to vacation at Ein Gedi, a small outpost in a barren area with no proper road access or transportation. Every morning, one of the Kibbutz members would take them to the beach in a Command Car and they would each dig a ditch by one of the springs and sit in it until the Command Car returned to pick them up. Accounts of the wonderful and remote site spread by word of mouth, creating a growing demand for accommodations. One of the enthusiastic kibbutz members decided to take two wooden cabins from the old outpost and put them on the hill where Ein Gedi currently stands. He added a concrete structure that served as showers and toilets for all of the guests and, in essence, founded the Ein Gedi Guesthouse. A Modest Beginning The beginning was modest and simple. Accommodations were always sold for one week as the bus only stopped at the Kibbutz once a week. As each new group arrived, the staff – consisting of only four people – would board the bus, unload the luggage, and take it to the rooms. While they did this, the women of the Kibbutz would enter the vacated rooms to clean and prepare them for the new guests who, in turn, were responsible for cleaning the rooms and changing the linen on their own. There were no towels but the guests brought their own. The guests were assigned one table in the middle of the Kibbutz dining room and one of the Kibbutz members was assigned to cook special meals and serve them to the table. As the guesthouse grew, so did the need for more tables. The Kibbutz held many animated discussions on the matter, until finally deciding to build a separate dining room for the Kibbutz members. From then on, the Kibbutz members could no long enjoy the delicacies prepared for the guests. Another wooden shack was later brought from the old outpost, the old Command Car was replaced by a Studebaker, showers were installed on the beach, and convenient beach access was arranged. A large raft was placed in the water for the guests to lounge on until the Studebaker arrived to take them back to the Kibbutz. It was at this point that the Kibbutz decided to build a proper bathhouse and pools with the warm sulfur water. Every morning, the guesthouse manager would open the pump for filling the sulfur pools and, two hours later, once the pools were filled, he’d return with the guests. At the end of the day, he’d empty the pools and take the guests back to their rooms. The “Membership” Era The growing demand for Ein Gedi vacations was surprising and unexpected, making it impossible to accept new guests. The guesthouse was only able to accommodate groups of former guests who’d visit Ein Gedi twice a year on regular dates. The membership list was subject of a longstanding tradition where people would bequeath their Ein Gedi memberships to their children. The topic was even discussed on a national radio show and the guesthouse manager was asked to explain why he could not accept new guests. The guesthouse continued to grow. The wooden shacks were replaced by concrete transportable structures, an expansive lawn was planted at the center along with two small trees – less than 1m high – now two giant baobab trees. The central law became an attraction for the guests and the center of their cultural activities. Every afternoon, the guests would mix and mingle on the lawn, sing, tell stories and develop a special intimate atmosphere unique to Ein Gedi. People of different groups, locations, and cultures converged on the lawn, barefoot and in shorts, to enjoy an afternoon of singing, storytelling and conversation. Building and Expanding Over the years, the location grew and expanded as Ein Gedi becoming a local and global synonym for health, tranquility, and simplicity. Yoske Arieli, whose son was a member of the Kibbutz, contacted people in Germany and attracted groups of Germans who fell in love with Ein Gedi and visited it for decades. Many considered Ein Gedi their second home. The bonds that developed between the Israeli and German guests and between the Kibbutz members and guests were unusual, leading to a special sense of friendship and camaraderie that superseded history, cultural, and geographical barriers. The following years reflected a period of construction and expansion. The old bathhouse was deserted in 1984, replaced with the current structure of six pools, a restaurant, a sweet water pool and a large cosmetics store. The “Arugot Wing” of the guesthouse was built in 2000, with 32 spacious and designed rooms, the pool was renovated and expanded, the gardens were nurtured with love and a new structure was built for the lobby, a small shop and even a bar for evening activities, while the staff consistently grew. The site was transformed into a hotel in 2012, with the decision to add the new boutique wing. The wing currently consists of the Arugot rooms, the mini rooms and suites, the deluxe rooms and, above all, the exclusive Synergy Spa. The hotel hired a new chef, who created a menu suited to the new hotel, based on fresh and healthy foods, vegetables and a wide variety. Despite its expansion, the hotel retained its rural, intimate, and tranquil atmosphere. It currently consists of 166 rooms in one- or two-storied structures covering a large area and surrounding green gardens, giant tries like the baobab and Bengal fig and, most importantly, the unrivaled desert peace, quiet and beauty. We are waiting to see you here.