This neighborhood encompasses the Tel Aviv Port, HaYarkon Park (Gane Yehoshua), and the city’s northern residential areas. The port serves as a popular center for shopping and recreation while the spacious park is considered the city’s green oasis. The residential areas in this district are family-oriented, offering a quiet atmosphere not far from the bustling city center. 

city center

The area between Dizengoff Square and Nordau Boulevard is considered the City Center. Here you can find plenty of galleries, shops, cafes, bars, and restaurants. Locals and visitors alike love coming here to get a feel for the city’s lively atmosphere. Stroll through day or night for the trendy Tel Avivian experience.


At the heart of Sarona neighborhood lies the shopping and recreation center, Sarona Colony - a site which was originally a German Templar Colony and later on housed the first government offices of the State of Israel. Nearby is HaHashmona'im Street, home to the TLV Fashion Mall and HaArba'a Street, known for its chef restaurants and highly acclaimed Cinematheque. The vibrant district also includes Montefiore neighborhood, a residential and industrial area with several stores and cafes.

the white city

Stretching from the northern Ben-Gurion Boulevard to the southern Gan HaHashmal neighborhood, Tel Aviv’s White City (“Bauhaus” architecture) features the world’s largest collection of international style buildings. Constructed in the 1930's by German immigrants who belonged to the Bauhaus movement, these historic buildings are characterized by their functionality and simplicity. Walk around and appreciate the beauty of this unique UNESCO World Heritage Site. 

kerem hatemanim (Yemenite Quarter)

Founded in the late 1800’s by Yemenite Jews who immigrated to Israel, this is one of Tel Aviv’s oldest neighborhoods. Today this cool spot presents authenticity and tranquility in the middle of the city. Try delicious Yemeni food at a family run eatery or sit back and relax at one of the local bars. 

neve sha'anan

Neve Sha’anan, located near the Tel Aviv Central Bus Station, was founded in the 1920's. With the years, it became a melting pot of cultures and ethnicities, holding a complex reality. It’s recommended to take a guided tour to learn about the stories and people behind this neighborhood. 

Neve Tsedek

Neve Tsedek, one of the first Jewish neighborhoods to be built outside of Jaffa, is a trendy area full of shops, art galleries, and stylish restaurants. You can also find here the Suzanne Dellal Center which hosts highly acclaimed dance performances. The neighborhood’s beautifully restored houses and streets reflect the romance of the late 19th century. A walking tour here is a must for romantics, history lovers, and fans of small, winding alleys. 


Florentin is often referred to as the hipster neighborhood of Tel Aviv. In the past, the area was largely underdeveloped. However, in the 90’s it attracted an artsy crowd due to its low prices and loft-style buildings. Today it’s home to musicians, designers, photographers, and more. Take in the laid-back and creative atmosphere as you explore Florentin’s colorful street art and alternative nightlife scene. 


HaTikva, located in southern Tel Aviv, offers an authentic local experience. At the heart of this neighborhood lies HaTikva Market, a place full of cheap produce and Yemeni, Moroccan, and Iraqi style restaurants. In recent years, the neighborhood has seen a growth in its number of young residents, sparking the establishment of new businesses. Take a guided tour to experience this lesser-known part of the city. 

old jaffa

Old Jaffa is one of the most ancient port cities in the world. The city is famous for its connection with the Biblical stories of Jonah, Solomon, and Saint Peter, as well as the Greek myth of Andromeda and Perseus. With its unique multicultural human fabric, stone buildings, and winding alleyways, Old Jaffa has a charm of its own. 


Jaffa is characterized by a unique mix of old and new. Its off-the-beaten path neighborhood, Ajami, presents authenticity and tradition, giving a feel for the local blend of religions and cultures. Adjacent to this, lies Old Jaffa, a site rich with history. Other spots combine modernity with tradition. The trendy Jaffa Flea Market is considered a hotspot for drinking and eating, while Noga Neighborhood stands as a bubble of creativity.