top of page

Dicas e Curiosidades

FAQ BÁBA TOUR

Bába Tour te ajuda a esclarecer suas dúvidas e curiosidades.

Afinal queremos que você viaje sem dúvidas e bem tranquilo.

Bora Viajar?

​Bába Tour sua Viagem com mais Glamour!

bandeira-do-libano-2000px.png

Líbano

(FAQ)

  • IS LEBANON A SAFE COUNTRY TO TRAVEL?
    Regarding security, currently Lebanon is a safe country for tourism. After going through a civil war, the country is recovering and is attracting tourists from all over the world.
  • DO I NEED A VISA?
    Lebanon allows the collection of a visa upon arrival in Beirut for 81 countries, including Brazil. This visa is free and lasts for 1 month, which can be extended for another 2 months and all visitors to Lebanon must have a passport valid for at least three months from the date of entry into the country and that does not have any stamps or Seal of Israel.
  • LOCAL TEMPERATURE
    Average temperatures: Spring (March-May) 15° to 22°C Summer (June-September) 22° to 31°C Autumn(October) 20° to 25°C Winter (November-February) 4° to 18°C
  • LOCAL CURRENCY
    The local currency in Lebanon is the Lebanese Pound (LL) Dollars/Euros are accepted in establishments. Consider making small changes to the local currency, we will do the conversion at exchange offices in Lebanon. There is no local currency, dollar or euro restriction when entering Lebanon, only if you carry gold coins you will need to declare.
  • DO I NEED A VACCINE?
    Lebanon does not currently require any vaccinations to enter the country, as long as we suggest you make sure you are up to date on your regular vaccinations such as: Covid 19 Hepatitis A and B Typhoid fever About Covid: Information updated closer to the date of travel. Remember that just because you do not need a vaccine to enter your country does not require you to leave or return, check with the local entity responsible for the need for vaccines for this destination.
  • ABOUT THE CLOTHES
    Lebanon is used to the mixture of different cultures, no special clothing is required unless you are visiting religious sites such as mosques and churches, in which case it is better to take something to cover your arms and legs.
  • CUSTOMS POLICY
    When entering or leaving Lebanon, pay attention to the following data: Limit for entry into the country of 2 liters of champagne, cognac, whiskey or 4 liters of other alcoholic beverages. Limit of approximately $1300 per adult on personal products within a 6-month period. All firearms, including sporting weapons, have restricted entry. Any type of drug is prohibited from entering the country, people who use medication for daily use must carry a medical certificate in English proving the need for use. Pets accompanied by their guardians must have their health certificates and are subject to inspection by the veterinary authorities
  • TIME ZONE
    Eastern European Standard Time. Time zone in: Lebanon (GMT+2) 6 hours more than Brasilia time.
  • GENERAL DATA
    Official name: Lebanese Republic; Gentilic: Lebanese; Territorial extension: 10,452 km²; Location: Middle East; Capital: Beirut; Administrative division: eight governorates; Language: Arabic.
  • CULTURE, LANGUAGE AND RELIGION
    The Lebanese population is mostly Arab (95%), which greatly influences the customs and traditions expressed in their culture. Other ethnic groups are present, such as Armenians (4%), but they constitute a numerical minority. Still, Lebanon is known for the wide variety of religions and faiths professed by the country, accounting for a total of 18 identified religions. It should also be noted that Arabic is the official language of Lebanon, but other languages are also spoken in the country, such as French, English and Armenian. Islamism: 61.1%; Christianity: 33.7%; Drusa: 5.2%. Greetings: Handshakes and kisses are widely accepted in Lebanon, except for Muslim women.
  • USEFUL INFORMATION
    Electric Power: (Voltage is 220V.), (2 and 3 pin plugs, 20A.) Internet: It is possible to buy an internet-only chip or a line with internet. Beirut Airport Abbreviation: (BEY) – Beirut International Airport – Rafic Hariri. About Baggage and Health Insurance: Do it according to your preference. Optional Accessories: Backpack, portable charger, cell phone charger, hat, sunscreen. Medicines: take medications of your choice and for continuous use.
  • GASTRONOMY
    The Lebanese cuisine is a set of dishes and culinary customs of the inhabitants of Lebanon< /a>. This cuisine is extraordinarily diverse and has its own specialties adapted from the different countries around it. With fresh and tasty food, the Lebanese have adapted the best of Turkish cuisine and Arabic, addressing it with an air of French. IngredientsTraditional Lebanese cuisine combines an abundance of fruits and vegetables fresh. The basis of the dishes is only the use of cereals and vegetables, and the same ingredients can be repeated in many dishes, but with different ways of preparation. Use yoghurt, cheese< /a>, Cucumbers, eggplants, peas, nuts, tomatoes and sesame in all its forms: seed, in paste or in < a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Olive oil">olive oil.Vegetable oils are also used, including olive oil to fry some foods, often being butters(smen). Lebanese dishes Tabboulimezze accompanied by arak which is the lebanese national drink. mezze is usually served without cutlery, as Prabic bread traditional, flat and round, serves fork and spoon.Other recommended specialties are kibe, meatballs made from meat with onion and pine nuts; the cafta, lamb roasted to coal and the well-known tabule, salad with mint and parsley.The hummus—a puree of chickpeas and sesame paste —and the baba ghanoush , sesame paste, lemon and garlic. The raw kebbah—lamb meat mixed with ground wheat with onion, mint, pepper and salt—is also one of the typical dishes, as well as shawarma.Lebanon's national dish is kibbeh and consists of a mixture of very fine lamb meat minced and accompanied by bulgur. This dish can be eaten raw, baked or fried.A regular meal might include some mezzes, appetizers like a spinach pie, cured cheese, parsley , pizza with za 'tie and stuffed vine leaves. It can be followed by a main dish of meat (usually lamb) or even fish, often accompanied by rice and dry fruits, and next tabule or fattoush and, finally, it closes with a dessert. Drinks The Arabic coffee is a drink that is generally appreciated by the inhabitants of Lebanon. If we describe soft drinks as drinks, we can highlight the jellab, a drink prepared with raisins and served with pine cones; ayran, based on yogurt (of Turkish origin).Lebanese gastronomy also includes the production of wines: especially Châteaux Kefraya, Ixsir, St. Thomas, Ksara and Musar. Among the alcoholic beverages, the most traditional is arak, which is drunk with water and ice.
bottom of page