14 Days – 13 Nights

14 Days – 13 Nights

Tour Itinerary

Day 1

Arrive Ben Gurion Airport – Meet, assist drive to Tiberias

Day 2 Mount of Beatitude,Tabgha,Primacy of Peter,Boat Ride at the Sea of Galilee to Capernaum,Kursi,Chorazin,Beitsaida,Baptismail site.

Church of the Sermon -Church of the mount of Beatitude:

The church of the Beatitudes is the setting of Jesus most famous “Sermon on the Mount” which comprised the heart of his teachings 

Church of Multiplication(Tabgha):

The Church of the Multiplication of the Loaves and Fish, is a Roman Catholic church located at Tabgha, on the northwest shore of the Sea of Galilee in Israel is best known for Christ’s miraculous multiplication of loaves and fish to feed a multitude of 5000 men, women and children sitting on the grass.” Then he took five loaves and two fish, looked up to heaven, and blessed and broke the loaves”” . . . the disciples gave them to the crowds”. After they had eaten, the leftovers filled 12 baskets, the miraculous feeding came after Jesus learnt that Herod Antipas had beheaded his cousin, John the Baptist.

it is also remembered for Jesus’ third appearance to his disciples after his Resurrection, when he tested and commissioned St Peter as leader of his Church.

Primacy of Peter:

on the Tabgha beach, stands the Church of the Primacy of St Peter. This squat building of black basalt, built in 1934, is where Jesus is believed to have made his third appearance to his disciples after his Resurrection.

Peter and six other disciples had been fishing all night without catching anything. Just after daybreak Jesus stood on the beach, though they did not recognise him.

Jesus told the disciples to cast their net on the right side of the boat and the net filled with 153 fish. When the disciples dragged the net ashore, they found that Jesus had cooked them breakfast on a charcoal fire. Jesus challenged Peter three times with the question: “Do you love me?” Peter’s positive response to this three-fold challenge cancelled out his three-fold denial of Jesus the night before his crucifixion.

Then Jesus gave Peter a three-fold commission: “Feed my lambs …Tend my sheep . . . Feed my sheep.” And he also indicated that Peter would die by martyrdom.

After this event Peter’s primacy as head of the apostles was recognised.

The rock incorporated in the church floor is traditionally believed to be the place where Jesus prepared breakfast. It was known to medieval pilgrims as Mensa Christ (the table of Christ).

Boat Ride to Capernaum:

Visit the Ruins of St. Peter’s House and ancient synagogue where Jesus taught.

Kursi:

These three names are used indiscriminately to designate the village where Jesus healed the two possessed demonic men who came at him out of the tombs and transferred the demons afflicting them to a number of swine, Chorazin: The ruins of Chorazin, one of the three Galilean cities cursed by Jesus (“Woe to you, Chorazin!”) because their people did not accept his teachings and repent

Beitsaida:

Bethsaida is an ancient village located on the northern shore of the Sea of Galilee.Also one of the cursed villages by Jesus.

The village of Jesus disciples Philip, Peter and Andrew. It is identified as the location where Jesus performed some of his most indelible miracles, it is here he led a blind man away from the village, restored his sight, and instructed the man not to re-enter the town nor to tell anyone of the miracle he had performed.

Baptismal Site:

Both areas in Jordan and the West Bank take their names from the river. The river has a major significance in Judaism and Christianity, the Jews believe that the Israelites crossed it into the Promised Land. Christians believe that Jesus was baptized by John the Baptist in it.

Day 3 Mount Tabor,Cana

Mt Tabor, Church of the Configuration:

is the mountain where the Transfiguration of Jesus took place. The event in which Peter, James and John were introduced to the divine incarnation of Christ, the God-Man. They simply say it was a “high mountain” in Galilee.

Cana of Galilee:”the Wedding Church :

The village of Cana is renowned for Jesus first Miracle at a wedding ceremony he turned Jars of water into the best Wines. The Wedding Church nowadays which was built on site of the miracle is the church where many couples go to renew their vows of marriage

Day 4 Haifa,Mount Carmel,Nazareth 

Haifa,Mount, Carmel. Al Muhraqa:

is the Place where Prophet Elijah confronts the evil king, Ahab, and dares Ahab to a challenge of his deity, Baal, versus the God of Elijah at Mount Carmel. The challenge is to offer sacrifices to their own deities and see which starts a fire to show their divinity. Ahab's prophets pray for hours to Baal but nothing happens.  When it is Elijah's turn he boldly soaks the sacrament with water to display his supreme trust in God to start a fire despite being wet. After Elijah’s victory over the prophets of Baal when he called down fire from heaven, the drought ended. Rain fell, and Elijah retreated from the evil Queen Jezebel, who had sworn to kill him! The caves are believed to be hiding place from the wrath of the queen

The Carmelite monastery:

The Carmelite Monastery of St Elijah as the Muhraqa ('burning place”), as it is believed to be where Elijah offered a sacrifice to God, answered by a fire from the heavens – while the competing offering from 450 prophets of Ba’al was ignored. The monastery garden is inhabited by quaint frog statues and garden gnomes, plus a fairy-light-strewn Virgin Mary. Also on the Catholic complex is a chapel (built 1883) and the lodgings of monks from the Discalced Carmelite Order ('discalced' is a fancy way of saying 'barefoot').

Nazareth: Church of the Annunciation:

the church was built at the site where the Mary the Virgin Mary accepted the angel Gabriel’s announcement of her pregnancy with the Son of God.

St. Joseph’s workshop:

Is where the Church of St Joseph in Nazareth is built over the carpentry workshop of Joseph the husband of the Virgin Mary. The church (also known as the Church of the Nutrition and the Church of Joseph’s Workshop). It stands very much in the shadow of the soaring cupola of the Church of the Annunciation on its southern side. It is also believed to be the site of the Holy Family’s home.

Day 5 Magdala,Caearea Phillipi,Acre

Magdala:

Is believed to be the home of Mary Magdalene the follower of Jesus was a prosperous fishing village at the time Jesus was active in this region. is a unique site in the Holy Land where a first century synagogue and a complete first century fortified city have been found which was severely damaged during the great revolt against the Romans. The archaeologists uncovered the remains of the village dating from the time of Jesus, and a large Byzantine monastery

Caesarea Philippi ruins:

is an archaeological Park and Nature reserve in the Golan Heights(Banias)Which is driven from the Greek myth Paneas. According to the Greek myth, it was there that the Pan, who is the God of Shepherds pursued Eco the beautiful nymph, not wishing to be with him slipped of a cliff and died.

Biblically it is the place of Jesus great revelation to his disciples as the Messiah.

Acre- Akko :

is a city that has been shaped by the Romans, Ottomans, Crusaders, Mamelukes, Byzantines, and British. Today it is home to a brilliantly coexistent mixed population of Jews, Christians and Muslims. The Old City of Akko is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and one of the oldest ports in the world.

Fortifications of Acre:

Akko's incredible surviving walls, which wrap around the old city, are the town's most distinctive feature.

Acre -Crusader’s castle/fortress:

was built and inhabited by the Knights Templar at the turn of the 12th century. At the time it was built, the city was one of the main ports and as such was much bigger. If you follow the ancient city’s walls, the crusader fortress was built directly in the centre to ensure the vital supplies coming to and from Europe. Within the fortress there are rooms for all different uses, from hospitals, to dining rooms, public bathrooms, and most impressively, huge halls used for varying purposes. The crypt that lies underground contains crusader tombstones and the tunnel which leads there is quite small. The fortress is an impressive structure, not just because of its huge size but because of the brilliant preservation that has taken place since its re-discovery.

The Citadel:

of Acre (Akko) was built on the ruins of the Crusaders fortress on the North-West side of the city. The citadel was the palace of the Governor during the 18th-20th C and later became a large British prison.

The grand bulk of Ahmed Al-Jazzar's 18th-century citadel was built on the ruins of the crusaders fortress. Underneath Ahmed Al-Jazzar's citadel is The Crusader City historic site comprises a fascinating series of gothic vaulted halls, which were once headquarters for the Crusader armies. The Knights Hall and the Dining Hall here are grand examples of the soaring and inspired Crusader style of architecture. There is also a series of narrow subterranean tunnels to explore which lead down to a crypt.

Crusader Tunnel:

this eerie Crusader Tunnel is one of Akko's most intriguing tourist attractions. It was discovered in 1994 by a local plumber. The subterranean passage would have originally connected the harbour with a Templar palace, providing a secret escape route to the sea in case of attack. Today, it runs from HaHagana Street to the Khan al-Umdan and provides a fascinating glimpse into Crusader architecture.

Khan al-Umdan:

gained its name because of the granite and porphyry columns that Ahmed el-Jazzar brought from Caesarea to build this khan. Built on the site of the Crusader's Dominican monastery, the khan provided traveling merchants with accommodation while trading in the city. Set around a large rectangular courtyard, the ground floor rooms would have been used for storage and stables, while the upstairs would have been sleeping quarters for the merchants. Over the north entrance is the clock tower commemorating Sultan Abdul Hamid's jubilee in 1906.

Old Town Souk:

Akko's main souk (market place) is right in the centre of the Old City and is a fun and vibrant bazaar full of fresh produce, cheap eats, buckets of spices, and souvenirs.

Day 6  Mount of Olives and its Churches,Garden of Gethsemane

Mount of Olives:

It is named so for the olive groves that once covered its slopes. It stands 300ft above the city of Jerusalem. Several key events in the life of Jesus, took place on the Mount of Olives it is where Jesus often went there to pray and went down the mountain on his triumphal entry to Jerusalem on Palm Sunday also it is the place from which Jesus ascended to heaven. Because of its association with both Jesus and Mary, the mount has been a site of Christian worship since ancient times and is today a major site of pilgrimage for Catholics, the Eastern Orthodox, and Protestants. The southern part of the Mount has been used as a Jewish cemetery for over 3,000 years and holds approximately 150,000 graves, making it central in the tradition of Jewish cemeteries.

Pater Noster Church:

Is where Jesus Christ’s taught the Lord’s Prayer to his disciples. On walls around the church and its vaulted cloister, translations of the Lord’s Prayer in 140 languages are inscribed on colourful ceramic plaques.

Church of the Ascension:

is a shrine located on the Mount of Olives on the site   believed to be the earthly spot where Jesus ascended into Heaven after his resurrection. It houses a slab of stone believed to contain one of his footprints.

Dominus Flevit Church:

or the little teardrop church, located halfway down the western slope of the Mount of Olives,it is in this place Jesus wept over the future fate of Jerusalem, it occurred during Jesus’ triumphal entry into Jerusalem on the first Palm Sunday, when crowds threw their cloaks on the road in front of him and shouted, “Blessed is the king who comes in the name of Lord” Looking down on the city, Jesus wept over it as he prophesied its future destruction. Enemies would “set up ramparts around you and surround you, and hem you in on every side . . . crush you to the ground . . . and they will not leave within you one stone upon another; because you did not recognise the time of your visitation from God. “Within 40 years, in AD 70, Jesus’ prophesy was fulfilled. Roman legions besieged Jerusalem and, after six months of fighting, burnt the Temple and levelled the city.

Church of the Assumption (Mary’s Tomb):

The location of the Tomb of Mary is across the Kidron Valley from St Stephen’s Gate in the Old City walls of Jerusalem. The tomb lies in a dimly-lit church at the foot of the Mount of Olives. The large crypt containing the empty tomb in the Church of the Assumption is all that remains of an early 5th-century church, making it possibly the oldest near-complete religious building in Jerusalem.

The Church of the Assumption is the place where the Virgin Mary was bodily assumed into heaven which is the bodily taking up of the Virgin Mary into Heaven at the end of her earthly life.

Gethsemane Garden:

Located at the foot of the Mount of Olives, it is the site where Jesus prayed and his disciples slept, on the night at his arrest to be crucified. In addition to its religious significance, a scientific study has shown that the olive trees in the garden are some of the oldest in the world approximately 2,000 years 8 of the old olive trees witnessed the event of Jesus arrest. From the Garden you enter the Church of All Nations.

Church of all Nations:

which also known as the Basilica of the Agony. Standing near the foot of the Mount of Olives in Jerusalem, is believed to be built over the rock on which Jesus prayed in agony the night before he was crucified.

The church and the adjacent Garden of Gethsemane, with its eight ancient olive trees, provide an evocative place for meditation.

Day 7 Ein Karem,Abou Ghosh and all their churches

Ein Karem-Church of Visitation:

(formerly known as the Abbey Church of St John in the Woods) honours the visit paid by the Virgin Mary, the mother of Jesus, to Elizabeth, the mother of John the Baptist. This is the site Virgin Mary recited her song of praise.

Church of St. John the Baptist:

is a Catholic church in Ein Karem, Jerusalem, that was built at the site where St. John the Baptist have been born.

Abu Ghosh: The Church of Our Lady of the Ark of the Covenant Church:

was founded by Église Notre-Dame-de-l'Arche-d’Alliance) and is located on the north-western edge of the town of Abu Ghosh. In 1141, the Knights Hospitaller takes the place of the house of Abinadab where the Ark of the Covenant rested for twenty years, until King David took Jerusalem. It was built on the site of a previous Byzantine church of the fifth century is recognizable by the statue of Mary carrying the baby Jesus in her arms on the roof. The interior is decorated with simplicity. 

The modern church now was established by the Order of the Sisters of St. Joseph of the Apparition

The Benedictine Monastery/The Church of the Resurrection:

built by the Knights Hospitaller in 1145, is a part of the monastery’s the compound.  According to tradition, this is Emmaus - which is mentioned in the Gospel where Jesus revealed himself after he was resurrected, which is why the church was built there. In the church’s crypt you can see the mighty walls the Crusaders built, some are as thick as 11.5 feet!   A bubbling spring flows through the crypt.

Day 8 Bethany,Old City of Jerusalem from St.Stephens gate 

Bethany: the village of Lazarus, Mary and Martha: Church of St. Lazarus:

The little village of Bethany, on the eastern slope of the Mount of Olives about 3km from Jerusalem, was a favourite place of rest and refuge for Jesus

Here he knew the intimacy and friendship of his friends Martha, Mary and Lazarus. And here, in the cemetery just below the village, he raised Lazarus from the dead. This miracle confirmed the determination of the religious leaders in Jerusalem to have Jesus put to death. At dinner in the house of Simon the Leper, a week before the crucifixion, Mary took a jar of expensive ointment and poured it over Christ’s feet — an act he saw as the anointing of his body for burial.

The Ecce Homo convent: The Roman street Lithostrotos:

Prior to the building of the convent of the Sisters of Zion, when the ruins were cleared and the entire arch exposed,” it proved to be part of a triple arch, the arch spans the route right at the beginning of the Via Dolorosa (the Way of the Cross. Excavations of the street at the base of the arches revealed a pavement, Lithostrotos, with numerous engravings on the paving stones. The pavement was part of the Roman city, Aelia Capitolina, built in the second century on the ruins of Jerusalem which had been destroyed by the Romans, together with the Second Temple, in 70CE. The arch is   probably the victory arch built by the emperor Hadrian to celebrate his success in quelling the Bar Kochba revolt in 135 CE.

The two arches have been incorporated into the church in the convent with one of the arches framing the altar. The pavement is thought to have been the courtyard of the Praetorium where Jesus was tried by Pilate). It was believed to be the place where Pontius Pilate pointed to Jesus and said “Behold the man”. There are a number of engravings on the flagstones, some of them games the Roman soldiers may have played.

The pavement on which we walk was also built in the second century and is part of the vault covering the Herodian reservoir (Pool) below, this pool was known as the Struthion pool. Originally part of the Hasmonean water system of Jerusalem, it may later have served the Antonia fortress which was on the northern corner of the Temple Mount. On entering the Sisters of Zion convent, one passes a number of grottoes before descending to the enormous cistern now covered by the street above. The cistern itself is divided by a brick wall the other side of which is visible when one exits the Western Wall tunnel walk and which clearly shows how it is part of the Herodian water system of Second Temple Jerusalem.

Church of St. Anne:

the origin of the church’s name is identified by being the home of Anne (Hannah) and Joachim, the parents of the Virgin Mary, mother of Jesus.

Pools of Bethesda:

Behind the church are the remains of ancient pools, a Roman temple and churches. The pools have been identified as the Pool of Bethesda where Jesus healed a crippled man by speaking to him. During the Roman Period this site was the location of a temple to Asclepius, the Roman god of healing. A church was built over the ruins of the temple and the pool in the 5th century, and today we can see the great arches that supported the floors.

Day 9 Jericho,Qumran,Dead Sea, Masada,Mount of Temptation

Jericho:

the name means “City of palms”) It is known to be the oldest town on earth, where the Israelites supposedly brought down its walls with a great shout and trumpet blasts when they entered the Promised Land.  Here Jesus healed Bartimaeus, the blind beggar, and dined with Zacchaeus, the rich tax collector. And both Cleopatra and Herod the Great coveted this lush oasis. Water from Jericho’s powerful perennial spring provides irrigation for abundant fruit, flowers and spices. 

Prophet Elisha spring: also called the Prophet’s Fountain/Elisha’s Fountain) :

is a fresh water spring near the archaeological mound of Tel Jericho where remains of settlements were found dating back to about 8,000 BC.

It is believed that Prophet Elisha purified its waters by throwing salt into it.

Zacchaeus tree:

is a Sycamore tree which is over 2000 years old and is located in the City Centre of Jericho. This is the tree Zacchaeus climbed when Jesus was passing through the town to see him as he was a very short man and couldn’t see over the heads of the crowds. Also, it is the place where Jesus cured Bartimaeus the beggar from blindness

The good Shepherd Church:

Is the site Lord Jesus gave Bartimaeus back his sight and converted the rich Zacchaeus, performing for both his ministry of the Good Shepherd.

Qumran:

is best known as the place where the Dead Sea Scrolls were discovered not so long ago. Located on the north-western shore of the Dead Sea, Qumran is located between Jerusalem and the major Dead Sea beaches and attractions such as Ein Gedi and Masada.

Masada:

Is the ancient fortress overlooking the Dead Sea. A cable car and a winding path climb up to the fortifications. Among the ruins is King Herod’s palace and a Roman style bathhouse with mosaic floors. It is famous for the last stand of the Zealots where the 960 living at the top of the plateau chose to commit suicide rather than to fall into the hands of the Romans alive. Masada is a UNESCO world heritage.

The Dead Sea: also called the Sea of Lot, Sea of Salt:

is a significant location and source of nutrition and abundant life. It is also a significant location, both historically and in modern day society, to many of the world’s major religion primarily Christianity and Judaism. The Dead Sea, itself, is an inland body of water appropriately named due to the fact that it’s extremely high salt and mineral-rich waters are not conducive to sustaining life. In fact, the Dead Sea is nearly ten times saltier than any of the world’s oceans.

The Mount of Temptation:

with a gravity-defying Greek Orthodox monastery clinging to its sheer face, is regarded as the mountain on which Christ was tempted three times by the devil during his 40-day fast. to prove his divinity by demonstrating his supernatural powers.

Unlike some Greek Orthodox monasteries, the Monastery of the Temptation allows women visitors as well as men. The mountain is also known as Mount Quarantania and Jebel Quarantul. Both names arise from a mispronunciation of the Latin word Quarentena, meaning 40, the number of days in Christ’s fast. This period of fasting became the model for the practice of Lent in Christian churches

Day 10 Mount Zion ,its Churches ,The Upper room,Wailing Wall, Southern Steps

Mt. Zion

is a hill just outside the walls on the southern end of the Old City.The hill has been called Mount Zion since sometime in the Middle Ages, even though Jewish scripture refers to the Temple Mount by the same name.Among the important sites and landmarks on Mount Zion are the Room of the Last Supper and the Dormition Abbey 

Dormition Abby:

is one of the three earliest churches in Jerusalem and was regarded as the mother of all Churches.  the Catholics believes that it is the site where Virgin died or rather “fell asleep “as the name suggests.

St. Peter in Gallicantu/ the church of the Cockcrow/Caiaphas house:

 where St. Peters denied Jesus three times on the eve of His arrest. Below the  church is the dungeon where Jesus was detained the night of his arrest.  

The Upper Room, Caiaphas House (Cenacle):

the room is located on top ofMount Zion, where Jesus had shared the meal the Last Supper with his disciples the night before he died and during this meal he instituted the Eucharist which  are the most momentous events of the Christian faith. Also, the descending of the Holy Spirit on His disciples at Pentecost, which is recognized as marking the birth of the Christian Church.

Wailing Wall:

it is the most sacred site to the Jewish people who believed the remains of the wall to be of the great  Jewish temple or the wall surrounding the court yard of the temple. While Muslims considers the wall to be part of Al-Aqsa Mosque built in the seventh century by the Umayyads

Southern Steps:

are at the southern edge of the Western Wall, just around the southwest corner where Robinson’s  Arch is located, this spot was the main entrance for the common man to enter the Temple, the stairs are irregular,  with both original and replaced stones, which forced the faithful to pay attention as they ascended the alternating  wide and narrow steps. It also prevented a hurried approach to the Temple.

Day 11

Bethlehem: Church of Nativity:

is one of the major Christians sites is the cave of Jesus birth. In 326 Constantine and  his mother Helena built the church over the cave, which we know now as the church of nativity.

St. Catherine’s Church:

is located in the northern part adjacent to the Basilica of the Nativity in  Bethlehem. It works as a parish church in Bethlehem and Franciscan monastery. There is a complex of caves  underneath the church. It was dedicated in 1347 to St. Catherine of Alexandria. This is the church where the Latin  Patriarch of Jerusalem celebrates Midnight Mass on Christmas Eve.

St. Jerome’s Cave:

is two-room cave which lies underneath the Church of St. Catherine St on the right-hand side of  the nave, steps lead down to a complex of subterranean chambers. The first cave on the left at the bottom of the  stairs are identified as the Chapel of the Holy Innocents. This is said to be the burial place of infants killed by King  Herod in his attempt to eliminate the new-born “King of the Jews at the end, on the right, are the rooms where  Jerome lived and spent 30 years translating the Scriptures from Hebrew and Greek into Latin. The adjacent caves  have been identified as the burial places of Jerome (whose remains were later taken to Rome).

Milk Grotto:

is the place where the Holy Family found refuge during the Massacre of the Innocents, before they could flee to Egypt. The name is derived from the story that a "drop of milk" of the Virgin Mary fell on the floor of  the cave and changed its colour to white. There are three different caves, which are visited by some in hope of  healing infertile couples, the shrine being a place where prayers for children are miraculously answered.

Beit Sahour:

Is 2 Km East of Bethlehem. It Is the place where the Angel of the Lord appeared to the Shepherds and informed them about the birth of Jesus in a cave in Bethlehem.

West Jerusalem,Israeli Museum.Yad Va Shem

Visit the Israeli Museum was established in 1965 as Israel's foremost cultural institution and one of the world’s leading encyclopaedic museums. Its holdings include the world’s most comprehensive collections of the archaeology of the Holy Land Among the unique objects on display are the Venus of Berekhat Ram; the interior of a 1736 Zedek ve Shalom synagogue from Suriname; necklaces are worn by Jewish brides in Yemen; a mosaic Islamic prayer niche from 17th-century Persia; and a nail attesting to the practice of crucifixion in Jesus’ time. An urn-shaped building on the grounds of the museum, the Shrine of the Book, houses the Dead Sea Scrolls and artifacts discovered at Masada. It is one of the largest museums in the region.

Yad Va Shem Museum:

Yad Vashem means "a memorial and a name") is Israel's official memorial to the victims of the Holocaust. It is dedicated to preserving the memory of the dead; honouring Jews who fought against their Nazi oppressors and Gentiles who selflessly aided Jews in need; and researching the phenomenon of the Holocaust in particular and genocide in general, with the aim of avoiding such events in the future.

Established in 1953, Yad Vashem is located on the western slope of Mount Herzl, also known as the Mount of Remembrance .Among the former there are a research institute with archives, a library, a publishing house, and an educational center, and the International School for Holocaust Studies; among the latter, the Holocaust History Museum, memorial sites such as the Children's Memorial and the Hall of Remembrance, the Museum of Holocaust Art, sculptures, outdoor commemorative sites such as the Valley of the Communities, and a synagogue.

A core goal of Yad Vashem's founders was to recognize non-Jews who, at personal risk and without a financial or evangelistic motive, chose to save Jews from the ongoing genocide during the Holocaust. Those recognized by Israel as Righteous Among the Nations are honored in a section of Yad Vashem known as the Garden of the Righteous Among the Nations.

Day 13 Old City, Via Dolorosa, church of the Holy Sepulchre:

The Via Dolorosa Latin for "Way of Grief," "Way of Sorrow," "Way of Suffering"is a processional route in the Old City of Jerusalem, believed to be the path that Jesus walked on the way to his crucifixion. The winding route from the Antonia Fortress west to the Church of the Holy Sepulchre—a distance of about 600 metres (2,000 feet). It is marked by nine Stations of the Cross; the remaining five stations being inside the Church of the Holy Sepulchre. 

Church of the Holy Sepulchre: Is the site where Jesus Christ was crucified and died on the cross, the place was shaped like a skull thus came the name Golgotha. The church was built by Helena the mother of Constantine on her pilgrimage to Jerusalem where she found a relic of the original cross.

Day 14

Departure.

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