Lebanon Flag Icon

Fnaideq Destination Guide

Delve into Fnaideq in Lebanon!

Travel warning information is frequently updated: The Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade's advisory service suggests to reconsider your need to travel to this country. Take this advice seriously - check with your local authorities whether your exact destination is safe.

Fnaideq in the region of Aakkâr is a city in Lebanon - some 57 mi (or 91 km) North-East of Beirut, the country's capital.

Interactive map of Fnaideq

Current time in Fnaideq is now 05:35 AM (Monday). The local timezone is named "Asia / Beirut" with an UTC offset of 2 hours. Depending on your travel modalities, these larger destinations might be interesting for you: Nicosia, Damascus, Amman, Tripoli, Tyre or Adana. While being here, make sure to check out Biyout Zabboud, Tikrit, Tachaa, Shattaha, Shaqdouf Aakkar and Aakkar el Aatiqa as well. We encountered some video in the web. Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation.


Photos provided by Panoramio are under the copyright of their owners.


Weather Conditions Today & Next Days Forecast


Videos

Christmas Eve Cruzin In the Northern Mou...

00:39 min ( June 19, 2011 by WIZDOMization)
Views: 44 - Rating: 5/5

Christmas Eve in the Village and dont the people of Lebanon get into the spirit of christmas

Videos provided by Youtube are under the copyright of their owners.


Interesting facts about this location

Mish Mish

Mish Mish, also spelled Michmich, is a village located in the Akkar district in North Governorate of Lebanon. Mish Mish is situated 1100 metres above sea level in the mountainous terrain of the north. The closest major city to the village is Tripoli 45 km to the west; the Lebanese capital Beirut is 129 km to the southwest.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.48, 36.18 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 4 mi away.
Tags:Akkar District, Populated places in the North Governorate

Amurru kingdom

Amurru was an Amorite kingdom located at the territory of modern Lebanon during the 14th–12th centuries BC The first documented leader of Amurru was Abdi-Ashirta, under whose leadership Amurru was part of the Egyptian empire. His son Aziru made contact with the Hittite king Suppiluliuma I, and eventually defected to the Hittites. The Amurru kingdom was destroyed by the Sea Peoples around 1200 B.C.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.48, 36.18 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 7 mi away.
Tags:Amarna Period, History of Lebanon

Cheikh Mohammad

Cheikh Mohammad is a village situated in the Lebanese Akkar District. Situated 400 metres above sea level, in between two mountains, it overlooks the Akkar plains and sea. It is made up of approximately 450 houses, with 99% of the population being Christian, mostly Orthodox and Melkite Catholics. This small village contains two schools, a primary and secondary as well as two churches, one dating back hundreds of years. And the very first hospital in AKKAR .

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.48, 36.18 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 8 mi away.
Tags:Populated places in Lebanon

Miniara

Miniara (also transliterated Minyara) is a village in the District of Akkar, North Lebanon, 9 kilometers east of the Mediterranean Sea, and 3 kilometers south of Halba. The population is between 7,000 and 10,000. Miniara is the birthplace of Ibrahim BEIK El-SARRAF.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.48, 36.18 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 8 mi away.
Tags:Populated places in Lebanon

847 Damascus earthquake

The 847 Damascus earthquake occurred (probably on 24 November) in AD 847. Recent scholarship suggests that the earthquake was part of a multiple earthquake stretching from Damascus to the south, to Antioch in the north and to Mosul in the east. There were an estimated 20,000 casualties in Antioch according to the 13th-century historian and writer Al-Dhahabi, and 50,000 in Mosul. It is thought to be one of the most powerful earthquakes along the Dead Sea Transform.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at 34.48, 36.18 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 9 mi away.
Tags:847, 9th-century earthquakes, Earthquakes in Syria, Earthquakes in Turkey, History of Antioch, History of Hatay Province