Here you can book tickets, guided tours and other activities in Tunis:Tickets and guided tours on Viator*
Guided Free Walking Tours
Here you can book guided Free Walking Tours in Tunis:Guided Free Walking Tours on Freetour*
Here you can find interesting sights in Tunis, Tunisia. Click on a marker on the map to view details about the sight. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 10 sights are available in Tunis, Tunisia.List of cities in Tunisia Sightseeing Tours in Tunis
1. Carthage National MuseumBook Ticket*
Carthage National Museum is a national museum in Byrsa, Tunisia. Along with the Bardo National Museum, it is one of the two main local archaeological museums in the region. The edifice sits atop Byrsa Hill, in the heart of the city of Carthage. Founded in 1875, it houses many archaeological items from the Punic era and other periods.
Tel Al -Audion is located in the northeast of the archaeological site in Carthage, and it contains a large number of Roman antiquities. We mention, for example, the archaeological theater in Carthage and the Odion. It is adjacent to the archaeological site called the Romanian Villas Park, which testifies to one of the ancient neighborhoods on which the excavations were established. Among the most important features of the site is the house of birds, and it is one of the most reserved Romanian houses, and the unique mosaics of horses that were discovered near the column teacher.
3. Tophet de Salammbô
The tophet of Carthage, also called tophet of Salammbô, is an ancient sacred area dedicated to the Phoenician deities Tanit and Baal located in the Carthaginian district of Salammbô, Tunisia, near the Punic ports. This tophet, "hybrid of sanctuary and necropolis", includes a large number of graves of children who, according to interpretations, would have been sacrificed or buried in this place after their premature death. The perimeter is attached to the archaeological site of Carthage classified as a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
4. Antoninus Therms
The Baths of Antoninus or Baths of Carthage, located in Carthage, Tunisia, are the largest set of Roman thermae built on the African continent and one of three largest built in the Roman Empire. They are the largest outside mainland Italy. The baths are also the only remaining Thermae of Carthage that dates back to the Roman Empire's era. The baths were built during the reign of Roman Emperor Antoninus Pius.
5. كاتدرائية تونس
The Cathedral of St. Vincent de Paul is a Roman Catholic church located in Tunis, Tunisia. The cathedral is dedicated to Saint Vincent de Paul, patron saint of charity. It is the episcopal see of the Archdiocese of Tunis and is situated at Place de l'Indépendence in Ville Nouvelle, a crossroads between Avenue Habib Bourguiba and Avenue de France, opposite the French embassy.
6. Cirque de Carthage
The Circus of Carthage is a Roman circus in Carthage, in present-day Tunisia. Used for chariot racing, it was modeled on the Circus Maximus in Rome and other circus buildings throughout the Roman Empire. Measuring more than 470 m in length and 30 m in width, it could house up to 45,000 spectators, roughly one third of the Circus Maximus.
7. Mosaico de caballos
The mosaic of the horses is a mosaic of Roman times of about twelve meters long by nine meters wide, found in 1960 in the archaeological site of Carthage, near the building known as the Monument of the Columns. Later he was transferred to the hill of the Odeon, very close to the Roman house called Villa de la pajarera.
8. Mâlik ibn Anas Mosque
Malik Bin Anas Mosque The mosque is located in Carthage and consists of a prayer house with an area of 1200 m² that can accommodate 1700 worshipers, a square-shaped courtyard that surveys 1500 m² and spaces of different functions exceeding 3000 m².
9. Bab el Bhar
Bab el Bhar, also known as Porte De France, is a city gate in Tunis, the capital of Tunisia. It marks the separation between the Medina of Tunis and the modern city. The gate is made up of a lowered archway and topped by a crenellated parapet.
10. Amphithéâtre de Carthage
The Carthage Amphitheatre was a Roman amphitheatre constructed in the first century CE in the city of Carthage, Tunisia, which was rebuilt by Dictator Julius Caesar and became the capital of Africa Proconsularis.
Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.