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  • Discover Constantine


A road trip from Constantine to tamanrassat is th dream of every constantinian, and possibly Algerian, its exactly like Americans making a trip from the east to west coast, stopping buy batna, biskra, el oued, ourgla ghardaia and eventually tamanrassat is a trip you will never forget, adding one of the coastal cities around Constantine and you would have visited the whole world, the sea the sahara the mountains, the ruins, the nature we guarantee after such a trip you need not to go anywhere else, or you can simply.

If you thought that the Sahara was all about sand and camels then you’d better think again. While you’ll get your fix of unwieldy dromedaries and undulating dunes, this part of the Sahara is also home to an alien landscape of twisted stone forests, stark volcanic mountain ranges, endless black gravel plains and deep dark canyons. It’s the trump card of Algerian tourism and, now that the security situation has stabilised, thousands of visitors are heading back to marvel at its eye-popping natural beauty.

Stretching from In Salah right down to the Mali and Niger borders is the Ahaggar (Hoggar) National Park. Created in 1987 to safeguard the considerable riches of this part of the country, it’s one of the largest protected areas in the world. At its heart is the laid-back town of Tamanrasset, resting at the foot of the brooding Hoggar massif.

The craggy plateau that surrounds the sleepy oasis of Djanet is known as the   Tassili N’Ajjer. Also one of Algeria’s protected areas, its caves and canyons hide an abundance of engravings   and paintings   illustrating the once-blooming   plant and animal life of the Sahara.

This is the Algerian heartland of the Tuareg, traditionally a nomadic people, who have roamed the desert regions of Algeria and its neighboring countries for many centuries. You’ll see beautiful women swathed in brightly coloured fabrics and refined silver jewellery and plenty of veiled ‘blue men’ (as Tuareg men are sometimes   called, after the traditional colour   of their   robes)   zipping through the streets of Tamanrasset and Djanet in burly jeeps.