Overlooking the dramatic landscape of the Matn district, the opalescent blue of the Mediterranean, and the twinkling lights of Beirut, Broumana's hilltop position offers a breathtaking panorama. From pristine beaches to fashionable shops to ancient ruins, the region seamlessly blends history and modernity.
A cosmopolitan city, Beirut attracts artists from all of the world to its vibrant creative community and myriad creative spaces. The Beirut Art Center is one of the most iconic and impressive; the non-profit organization supports contemporary artists and is one of the city’s most prominent exhibition spaces for contemporary art by both local and international artists.Learn More
With a history spanning seven thousand years, Byblos is one of the oldest continuously inhabited towns in the world. Stone walls form indelible patterns on a seaside bluff, tracing the former structures of an ancient civilization. Well-worn footpaths meander through the quiet ruins of the Crusader Castle, an iconic 12th century structure that joins Egyptian temples, a Phoenician necropolis, and a Roman amphitheater in this remarkable archeological site.
A picturesque town set among the cypress-covered foothills of the Shouf Mountains, Deir el-Qamar translates to “Monastery of the Moon.” The capital of ancient Lebanon's historic palaces and stone houses line the cobblestone streets, clinging to fragrant hillsides awash with lemon trees and olive groves. A single minaret pierces the clear blue sky above a 15th-century mosque, while graceful arches invite entry to a nearby 7th-century church.
With its traditional architecture and ancient history, it’s tempting to think of Beirut as a living museum, but don’t fall into the trap. The city is lively and cosmopolitan, and nowhere is this more evident than in the trendy neighborhood of Mar Mikhael. Here, colorful historic buildings and narrow cobbled streets are filled with hip cafés, art galleries, designer boutiques, and see-and-be-seen bars frequented by discerning locals.Learn More
Baalbeck is home to some of the best-preserved Roman ruins in Lebanon. Situated in the Beqaa valley, the temple – known as Heliopolis – was a place of worship for Jupiter, Venus, and Bacchus. Long before the Romans built their enormous temple, and even long before the Phoenicians constructed a temple to the god Baal, there stood the Baalbek – the largest stone block construction in the entire world. Approach the Roman ruins from Beit Mery for the most impressive view.
Housed in the elegant 1912 villa of Lebanese aristocrat and art collector Nicolas Sursock, the Sursock Museum honors Sursock’s commitment to supporting Lebanese artists. Opened after Sursock’s death in the 1950s, the renowned museum now shows exhibitions by artists from around the world from the last few centuries, but its focus remains on the Middle East and local artists. The building itself is also an impressive work of historic Levantine architecture.Learn More
Indulge your royal fantasies with a stay in our Royal Residence, a seven-floor, 4,131-square-meter mansion that's known as the largest hotel suite in the world.Learn More
The hotel is home to an impressive art collection, displayed throughout the complex, of more than 1,200 pieces of art, sculptures, antiques and hand-crafted furniture.Learn More
Take a dip in one of our three magnificent pools, one of which offers mountaintop views over the surrounding village and the expansive Lebanese coastline from its outdoor perch.Learn More