Chelouche House

Erected in 1886 by Aharon Chelouche, an Algerian immigrant, this was the first Jewish home built outside of Old Yafo in what would later become Neve Tzedek. Address: 32 Shlush (Chelouche) St.

Rokach House

Located in a building dating back to 1887, the museum is named after Shimon Rokach, a prominent Jewish public servant who helped found Neve Tzedek. Today the site operates as a museum highlighting the work of Rokach’s granddaughter, the noted artist and sculptor Lea Majaro-Mintz. The museum hosts various cultural events and offers a video …

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Nachum Gutman Museum

The Nachum Gutman Museum is housed in one of Neve Tzedek’s most historic buildings dating back to 1887. The museum showcases works by the celebrated Israeli artist and children’s author. The diverse collection includes Gutman’s paintings in oil, watercolor and gouache, along with hundreds of his drawings and illustrations. The museum also hosts changing temporary …

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Ohel Moed Synagogue

Established in 1928, this awe-inspiring Sephardic synagogue famous for its domed roof was once the choice place of worship for many of Tel Aviv’s elite.

Old City Hall

Originally built as a hotel, the seat of City Hall from 1925 until 1965 is being transformed into a museum dedicated to Tel Aviv history. Address: 27 Bialik St.


There’s a reason Tel Aviv is called the White City: In 2003, UNESCO declared Tel Aviv a World Cultural Heritage site due to its wealth of Bauhaus architectural structures, which are characterized by their functionality and simplicity. German Jewish architects who immigrated to Palestine in the 1930s designed and constructed around 4,000 Bauhaus, or International …

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Ben Gurion Boulevard / Ben Gurion House

Named for Israel’s first prime minister, Ben-Gurion Boulevard is a sleepy strip lined with leafy trees and dotted with cafes. The mostly residential street is a pleasant connecting path between Rabin Square and the beach, especially for bike riders. The Bauhaus building Ben-Gurion called home is now a museum showcasing personal items, including his impressive …

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Tel Aviv Museum of Art

When it opened in 1932, the museum was situated in the home of the Tel Aviv’s first mayor, Meir Dizengoff. Today, the institution comprises two branches and a sculpture garden, and hosts at least half a million visitors per year. Its collection features examples from near lyevery major movement since the mid-20th century and an …

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Tel Aviv City Hall / Rabin Square

The significance of Rabin Square lies in its history and purpose, not in its design. Originally called Kings of Israel Square, it was renamed after the assassination of former Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin at a November 1995 peace rally. Today, Rabin Square still serves as the site locals flock to for peace rallies and various …

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Tel Aviv University

Founded in the 1950s when three smaller educational centers united, the university opened its Ramat Aviv campus in 1969. Today, Tel Aviv University is Israel’s largest, with nine faculties, 106 departments and 90 research institutes. The university’s Cymbalista Synagogue and Jewish Heritage Center—a grand structure of two circular towers rising from a rectangular base—is a …

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