Tunisia Africa Travel Guide - Tunisia Tourist Attractions, Tunisia Transportation, Tunisia Hotels and Accommodations

Tunisia Travel Guide

Tunisia Hotels

Tunisia Travel Informations and Tunisia Travel Guides
Tunisia Etymology
Tunisia History
Tunisia World War II
Tunisia Present-day politics
2009 National elections
Tunisia Economy
Tunisia Energy
Tunisia Transportation
Tunisia Religion
Tunisia Governorates and cities
Tunisia Military
Tunisia Geography
Tunisia Demography
Tunisia Language
Tunisia Education
Tunisia Culture
Tunisia Festivals

Tunisia Tourist Attractions
Carthage Tunisia

Dar Ben Abdallah Tunisia
Medina Tunisia
The 3 Medersas Tunisia
Colonial Houses Tunisia
La Goulette Tunisia
National Bardo Museum Tunisia
Zitouna Mosque Tunisia

Tunisia Vacation Trips
Tunisia Demography

Trip Holidays Tunisia offers travel tips and information for top travel places and best destinations. We feature links, resources and large selection of budget airlines, chartered planes, sea cruises, ferries, travel agencies, land transports and attractions including beaches, medical tourism, retirement homes, historical and pilgrimage tours.


The majority of modern Tunisians are Arab or arabized Berber, and are speakers of Tunisian Arabic. However, there is also a small population of Berbers located in the Jabal Dahar mountains in the South East and on the island of Jerba, though many more have Berber ancestry. The Berbers primarily speak Berber languages, often called Shelha.

The small European population consists mostly of French and Italians. There is also long established Jewish community in the country, the history of the Jews in Tunisia going back some 2,000 years. In 1948 the Jewish population was an estimated 105,000, but by 2003 only about 1,500 remained.

The first people known to history in what is now Tunisia were the Berbers. Numerous civilizations and peoples have invaded, migrated to, and been assimilated into the population over the millennia, with varying influxes of population via conquest and settlement from Phoenicians/Carthaginians, Romans, Vandals, Arabs, Ottoman Turks, and French.

Additionally, after the Reconquista and expulsion of non-Christians and Moriscos from Spain, many Spanish Moors and Jews also arrived at the end of the 15th century. In addition, from the late 1800s to after World War II, Tunisia was home to large populations of French and Italians, although nearly all of them, along with the Jewish population, left after Tunisia became independent.

Religion in Tunisia is dominated by Islam, to which a majority of Tunisians adhere. One of the most ancient Jewish communities in the world resides in Jerba, where religious diversity thrives. The southern Tunisian island is home to 39 synagogues.


Trip Holidays Tunisia also showcase a unique blend of travel and leisure photos and stories, updates, events and announcements about roads, shopping malls, hotels, bed and breakfast, restaurants, groceries and more. Not just a travel guide but one-of-a-kind discovery of people and places.


Tunisia, Africa - Tunisia Hotels - Tunisia Hotel & Suites - Tunisia Travel

Tunisia Travel Informations and Tunisia Travel Guides
Tunisia Etymology - Tunisia History: World War II - Tunisia Present-day politics: 2009 National elections - Tunisia Economy
Tunisia Energy - Tunisia Transportation - Tunisia Religion - Tunisia Governorates and cities - Tunisia Military
Tunisia Geography
- Tunisia Demography - Tunisia Language - Tunisia Education - Tunisia Culture - Tunisia Festivals
Tunisia Tourism
Tunisia Tourist Attractions: Carthage - Dar Ben Abdallah - Medina - The 3 Medersas - Colonial Houses - La Goulette
National Bardo museum - Zitouna Mosque

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