To fully explore Tunis, book a Holiday Houseboy. He will look after your safety and welfare at all times. Not only will be show you the tourist attractions but places off the beaten track. A private tour guide who speaks the local language and shows you the places where the locals go to. You plan together your tour to include the things you want to see and know, whilst excluding those you don’t want to spend time on. It is a fun way to explore a new city.
Hamza is a passionate cinematographer and VR local guide. An excellent person to take your snapshots. He also works as a tennis coach, this for more than 9 years. Being a local guy fluent in Arabic, Hamza can show you the places where locals go to as well as the most photogenic places for your social media accounts. Book Hazma for a guided tour of Tunis like no other.
Hamza is 26 years old, does not smoke and speaks English and Arabic.
Total cost for the guide services of Hamza for one day (8 hours) = a non refundable deposit of USD 45 by paypal or major credit card (Visa, Mastercard, American Express) PLUS USD 70 in cash to Hamza after his services. Total 115 US dollars.
Similarly the total cost for the guide services of Hamza for half a day (4 hours) = a non refundable deposit of USD 25 by paypal or major credit card (Visa, Mastercard, American Express) PLUS USD 40 in cash to Hamza after his guide services. Total 65 US dollars.
This does not include entrance fees or any food & beverage costs.
How To Book A Holiday Houseboy
To book any of our Holiday Houseboys please go to the enquiry form.
Or send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Alternatively WhatsApp +94-76-630-1069.
Remember a Holiday Houseboy is your gay friendly tour guide who looks after your safety and welfare at all times.
Please note these are guide services and not sexual services.
Make the most of your stay in Tunis and book one or more of these wonderful activities.
Highlights of Tunis
Tunis is the capital of Tunisia, itself being the most northern country in Africa. Tunis has over 2.7 million inhabitants and is the third largest city in the Maghreb region, after Casablanca and Algiers.
In the centre of Tunis is the Ancient Medina, a UNESCO World Heritage site. East of the centre is “la nouvelle ville”, the new city with a large boulevard called Avenue Habib Bourguiuba. As a result its size and style, this boulevard has earned the nickname of the Tunisian Champs Elysee. Check out the colonial buildings along the Avenue.
Originally a Berber settlement, Tunis had excellent views of traffic passing in and out of Carthage, an ancient Phoenician coastal city. Prior to the development of Rome, Carthage was the most strategical city for trade in the Mediterranean basin. As a result of its importance, Carthage often came under attack. It was the Third Punic War in 146 BC that destroyed Carthage, and also Tunis. Beaten by the Romans, it then became Roman Carthage but over time its importance declined. Regional power shifted to Tunis as Roman Emperor Augustus chose to rebuild Tunis first.
With the Romans came religion and for some time Tunis lived under Christian influences. However it was at the end of the 7th Century with the invasion by Arab Muslim troops that turned the city to Islam. Apart from the politics of the time, Tunis had an influx of refugees from Spain. Many Andalusian Muslims and Jews chose to settle in the 15th century after Spain’s La Reconquista, driving those on the losing side out of the country.
In 1881, Tunis became a French protectorate. The city divided into two parts. The older arab quarters and the new town with immigrants mostly French bringing construction in water supplies, electricity and public construction.
The top tourist attraction in Tunis is the Medina. Other religious buildings of importance are Zitouna Mosque and Dar Lasram. Gates heading to the Medina offer good photo opportunities, namely Bar El Bhar. For Christians, there is the Cathedral of St. Vincent de Paul, a Roman Catholic Church dedicated to the saint of charity.
Place de l’Independence and Kasbah Square are two places not to miss either. Having said that, a visit to the Main Tunis Market – Fondouk El Ghana – will memorize you with its colours and offerings.
If it is a stroll you seek, then walk down Avenue Habib Bourguiuba or go to Belvedere Park.
For art galleries seek out Roumouz, which also has pottery and other souvenirs. Masion I’Image is also highly praised as is Gallery Gorgi. And for museums you have the National Military Museum which helps you put some of Tunisia’s history into context.
After a hard day’s walk, you may then wish to go to a hamman. The oldest being right next to the Souk, El-Methihra Hamman.
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