- published: 29 Jun 2015
- views: 320
le moyen de transport a tunis tunis tunisie jendouba sousse sfax arabie saaudi egypte maroc algerie taraji algerie ca clube africain se7li est ess ca js jendouba sport
A Royal Air Force jet is preparing to transport wounded British nationals injured in the Tunisian beach attack. The C17 jet was sent following orders by British Prime Minister David Cameron. Some 39 tourists were killed in the gun attack in Sousse on Friday June 26, including 18 British nationals. Tunisia’s interior minister reports authorities have arrested a group of suspects associated with the gunman. Check out our website: http://uatoday.tv Facebook: https://facebook.com/uatodaytv Twitter: https://twitter.com/uatodaytv
Métro léger de Tunis Some snippets of the tramway of the Capital city of Tunisia. Most of the 'Metro' cars are Siemens 'stadtbahn' style cars that run in coupled pairs. Newer cars are coupled pairs of 7 section Citadis. Not a place to visit in August like we did unless you like the heat. Also unless you can speak fluent French and/or Arabic or like driving in chaotic traffic, hire a guide. We can recommend one.
Video showing the louages in Tozeur, south west Tunisia. A louage is a form of popular public transport in Tunisia. A louage is a small Minivan which hold 8 passengers. A network crosses the country, with hubs in towns across Tunisia. In Arabic / Tunisian just ask for a taxi to take you to a "Mahatat Louage". Fares cost from 3 to 5 Tunisian Dinars per person. You buy a one way ticket to the next hub and then buy another ticket onto your next destination or to go to return back from whence you came. The video was taken during our backpacking holiday around Tunisia in January 2013 تونس During our foreign holidays, we enjoy the adventure of travelling independent of guides and tours. The holiday videos are an attempt to capture some of the interesting sight and sounds of the countrie...
Sunday 19 August We had no intention of staying in Kasserine, which Lonely PLanet describes as the dullest town in Tunisia. Our impression was that it was also the dirtiest. We got up very early because of the uncertain transport situation, but found there was no bus to Le Kef as this day was the Muslim equivalent of Christmas day. We were advised to go back to Kasserine and get a bus from there. But there was no bus -- or any other form of transport apart from chartering a taxi. We had no choice but to stay in Kasserine for a night. We stayed in Hotel Amaidra, a fairly new hotel that has faded rapidly. We had a large air-conditioned room with a balcony, but the television had only one channel (in Arabic), there was no WiFi, no breakfast and there was no hot water for the shower. (Broken...
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