Algeria's UNESCO World Heritage Sites

Algeria has seven sites inscribed on UNESCO's World Heritage list, all of which can be visited on tours operated by Expert Algeria: Djemila ("one of the world's great historical sights" according to the Lonely Planet), the M'Zab Valley, the Tassili, Timgad, Tipasa, the casbah of Algiers and Beni Hammad.

Expert Algeria plans, designs, executes and accompanies guided tours to all Algeria's UNESCO destinations, ranging from three-day trips to Ghardaia to three-week treks through the virgin desert of the Sahara.
UNESCO: Ghardaia
Ghardaia Ghardaia is one of the pentapolis towns of the Saharan M'Zab Valley, one of Algeria's UNESCO World Heritage sites. In the walled settlement of Beni Isguen - normally closed to foreigners - the local women, clad entirely in white, reveal only one eye to the outside world.
UNESCO: Djemila
Algiera tours: DjemilaDjemila - ancient Cuicul - is one of North Africa's most monumental sites. Founded by Nerva, the wheel-rutted streets of this garrison time are lined with two fora and a clutch of elaborate houses, churches and temples. Equally impressive is Djemila's stunning museum of mosaics.
UNESCO: Tipasa
Tipasa vacationsTipasa, nestling undisturbed amongst palm trees on the shores of the Mediterranean, once served as an inspiration to Albert Camus. Phoenician, Roman and Byzantine ruins vie for attention alongside the nearby Mauritanian mausoleum.
UNESCO: Timgad
Timgad Timgad, the "Pompeii of Africa", was constructed under Trajan as a bulwark against the unruly Berbers. With its immense library, colonnaded streets, myriad temples and imposing arch of Trajan, Timgad embodies Roman urban planning.
UNESCO: Djanet and Tassili
Roman Algeria Algeria's mountainous Tassili region, bordering Niger to the south, is distinguished by its towering dunes of sand, its sheer-sided canyons, its beguiling "forests of rock" and over 15,000 rock carvings and paintings.
UNESCO: Algiers Casbah
Algiers casbah The casbah of Algiers remains one of the world's most mythical labyrinths: "a masterpiece of architecture and town planning" according to Le Corbusier, the Kasbah's huddled houses tumble down the hill before seemingly spilling over into the sea.
UNESCO: Beni Hammad
Camels in Algeria Situated in a mountainous site of extraordinary beauty, the ruins of the first capital of the Hammadid emirs, founded in 1007 and demolished in 1152, provide an authentic picture of a fortified Muslim city crowned by one of North Africa's largest mosques.