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Is the Dead Sea really dead?
 
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Because of its extremely high salt content, no animal or plant life can survive in the Dead Sea. So why do tourists from around the world flock to bathe in its deep blue waters? Clarissa Ward takes us on a trip to this exotic and unique destination.
Views: 2004915 CBS Sunday Morning
Travel Jordan - The Dead Sea
 
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Take a tour of Dead Sea in Jordan -- part of the World's Greatest Attractions travel video series by GeoBeats. The Dead Sea is really one of the most remarkable spots on earth. With over 1300 feet below sea level, it is the lowest point on the earth's surface. It is also one of the saltiest places, with a composition of 35% salinity. This sometimes creates fascinating and bizarre crystalline formations around the Dead Sea's shoreline. The salinity of the lake is so high that very few plants or animals can survive. About the only things living in the Dead Sea are the human tourists who come here. It's an idyllic place to relax, with white beaches and bright blue water.
Views: 20991 geobeats
The Dead Sea in Jordan
 
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Teresa the Traveler visits the Dead Sea in Jordan on her two-month backpacking adventure from Berlin to Bethlehem. To learn more about the places she visited and for a complete list of all the hotels she stayed at and the contact info visit her website http://www.teresathetraveler.com/dead-sea.html and purchase her book "Single White Female Backpacker" available in print and e-book!
Views: 4610491 Teresathetraveler
A Tourist's Guide to Amman, Petra, Dead Sea
 
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We see the sights of Amman, do a tour of Petra, anf finally, swim in the Dead Sea.
Views: 11516 cessnagbdso
Amman, Dead Sea, Jerusalem (Jordan/Israel) tourism travel guide video (HD)
 
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Amman, Dead Sea, Jerusalem (Jordan/Israel) tourism travel guide video (HD). Subscribe @ http://bit.ly/1OndKNL Travel to (Amman, Petra, Dead Sea, Jerusalem) Jordan/Israel and enjoy this guide video. Tour things to do and what to do in Jordan/Israel. Follow Traveling with Krushworth: Facebook - http://on.fb.me/1NKKOwo Twitter - http://bit.ly/1MwQYT1 Travel Blog - https://www.travelingwithkrushworth.com Follow my other Israel/Jordan episodes: Amman, Jordan: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1yjnwycGe64 Petra, Jordan: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4Tbd6g-uQWE Dead Sea, Jordan: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XHkKnWLQ73Y Jerusalem, Jordan (Part 1): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FpMHSB1f8Yw Jerusalem, Jordan (Part 2) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FpMHSB1f8Yw: Don't forget to subscribe to my channel. For more travel stories and photographs, visit me at www.travelingwithkrushworth.com. Dama-May Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Eastern Thought Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
THE DEAD SEA | WHY DO YOU FLOAT!? - [PART 2]
 
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It's salty, it's dead, it feels weird and it's awesome! Join me on Day 2 of my 7 Day adventure through Israel as I visit this natural wonder, explore the southern desert of the country and hang out with some awesome people in the process! I was invited to visit by the organization, Vibe Israel (https://www.facebook.com/vibeisrael/ ) to visit this beautiful country, explore it's tourist sites, destinations, culture, cuisine and make some new friends. Most of the world has preconceived notions about this politically charged country, however I went with an open mind and with the goal of just experiencing this place for what it had to offer for most tourists and adventure seekers. See Part I here: https://youtu.be/d3JKtucOiZA MORE TRAVEL VLOGS: My Free Trip To Turkey – LUXURY TRAVEL TRIP - https://youtu.be/O2i4Nlvk9cw How to become a Famous Travel Instagramer - Learn from the Best - https://youtu.be/nSi-DjJ1bmA ▻ FOLLOW ME HERE! ◅ +FACEBOOK - http://www.facebook.com/ChaconAlex +INSTAGRAM - http://www.Instagram.com/AlexChacon_Official +TWITTER - http://www.twitter.com/alexchacon_1 +SNAPCHAT - ChaconAlx +WEB SITE - http://www.modernmotodiaries.com +WEB SITE - http://www.conquertheworld.com ✉ CONTACT ME ✉ → Business - [email protected] → Business - [email protected] ▻[Camera Gear] : Action Camera #1 - http://amzn.to/2nAvTAc Action Camera #2 - http://amzn.to/2mY3Koz Action Camera #3 /Backup - http://amzn.to/2mE4NHn Voice Recorder/Adapter - http://amzn.to/2nilcVu Helmet Communicator- http://amzn.to/2n70ec3 Voice Recorder - http://amzn.to/2nwgB2K Camera #1 - http://amzn.to/2mE6HrL Camera #2 - Point and Shoot - http://amzn.to/2n7aOiZ Lens #1 - http://amzn.to/2nAoC3c Lens #2 - http://amzn.to/2mRodcX Lens #3 - http://amzn.to/2nADKxQ Adapter for Lenses - http://amzn.to/2mRIJKA 360 Camera - http://amzn.to/2nApLb0 Drone #1- http://amzn.to/2mY7upV Drone #2 - http://amzn.to/2nibT8n Backpack - http://amzn.to/2bahya6 Battery Re-Charge Pack - http://amzn.to/2mRrKrR Gimbal +Camera - http://amzn.to/2n6XpaW Laptop - http://amzn.to/2mRHBX3 Hard Drives - http://amzn.to/2nAIpzU Phone #1 - http://amzn.to/2mYdrmU Phone #2 - http://amzn.to/2mRwwFF Tripod - http://amzn.to/2nwixbz Bendy Tripod - http://amzn.to/2bahAPd Ball Head you'll need for Bendy Tripod - http://amzn.to/2aZaLiJ Microphone - http://amzn.to/2ba6tFN Microphone #2 - http://amzn.to/2b6jTD6
Views: 25508 Alex Chacon
Dead Sea Valley - a place out of the ordinary
 
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On the shores of one of nature’s greatest wonders, in the midst of enchanting desert and sea landscapes that attract hundreds of thousands of travelers and medical tourists every year, the Ministry of Tourism is setting up the exclusive Dead Sea Valley Complex that blends into the natural surroundings and offers you the opportunity of a lifetime to take part in realizing a tourism dream.
48 Hours in Jordan: Petra, the Dead Sea, and Falafel!
 
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48 Hours in Jordan: Petra, the Dead Sea, and Falafel A trip to Jordan is on every traveler’s bucket list - as it should be! We got lucky enough to visit a little bit of the country during a weekend recently - we literally spent 48 hours in Jordan - but we have so much more to see in Jordan and can't wait to go back to see more of it. From the beautiful wonder of the world Petra to Amman’s most famous falafel joint, through Wadis and the Dead Sea, here’s our full guide to 48 Hours in Jordan. 48 Hours in Jordan | Day 1: Petra and Amman As you guys know, we both work full time, so we had to adapt this itinerary to fit in exactly 48 hours - from Thursday evening after work to Sunday morning back to work. We left the office and headed straight to DXB Airport, where we boarded the Royal Jordanian flight at 9.30 direction Amman. Arrived in Jordan at 11.40pm, we picked up SIM Cards as we planned to drive and we needed directions at all times (and to post Insta Stories, let’s be honest). Grab a SIM card at the Zain stand by the Starbucks when you land, it’s cheap, easy and reliable 4G! Once done, we swang by Sixt to pick up our rental car and got going - no time to waste! If you’re confident in your driving skills, we really recommend you to do this. The roads are well lit and safe, and the drive is just short of 3 hours, so make sure to drink plenty of coffee and prepare your best road trip hits! Once we arrived in Petra, we had a couple hours to get a snooze (in the car, but there’s also a Movenpick right by the entrance of Petra if you feel like taking a longer sleep!). The best tip we can give you, however, is to be right there at 6am at the opening of Petra. Be the first there, and avoid the crowd of tourists coming later in the day. This is really the best piece of advice we’ve received, and we reeeeally recommend you do the same! Once in Petra, we started the short 2km walk to the Treasury. The Treasury is the iconic facade you imagine when thinking about Petra. That feeling when you see it appear at a corner is incredible - especially if the sun is just rising! We hung around the Treasury for a little bit, but shortly began our hike towards the Monastery, which is the highest point in Petra. Walking through Petra made us realise how little knowledge we had about it - who built Petra? When was it build? What IS IT? After a quick Google search (oops), we continued on our way to the Monastery, stopping here and there to drink tea with our new best friend Rosa, and buy a couple things on the rise of the road. Once we arrived to the top, what a sight this was! The Monastery was absolutely empty, so again, make sure to be the first up there - really worth walking a little bit faster (though please don’t use the donkeys!!!). Tip: Get to Petra at the opening at 6am! After drinking a coffee and sharing a few moments in the calm with the cutest stray dog, we decided to explore around and finally, head back down. Continue reading the full article here: https://whatdoesntsuck.com/48-hours-in-jordan Subscribe to our Newsletter: https://whatdoesntsuck.com/newsletter/ Follow us on Social Media for regular updates on What Doesn't Suck Facebook https://www.facebook.com/whatdoesntsuck Twitter https://twitter.com/whatdoesntsuck_ Instagram https://instagram.com/whatdoesntsuck/ Pinterest https://www.pinterest.com/whatdoesntsuck/ -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Please watch: "48 Hours in Greenland 2018: Inuits, Icebergs and Insane Hikes" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=5RQGsttN77A -~-~~-~~~-~~-~-
Views: 5499 What Doesn't Suck?
Tourists shocked to see dead fish on Siesta Key beach
 
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Tourists visiting Florida from states like Texas and Louisiana are shocked to see dead sea life on Sarasota County beaches.
Views: 3766 ABC Action News
Sinkholes Discovered in the Dead Sea
 
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Mysterious Giant Sinkholes were discovered in the Dead Sea. For more news and videos visit ☛ http://ntd.tv Follow us on Twitter ☛ http://twitter.com/NTDTelevision Add us on Facebook ☛ http://on.fb.me/s5KV2C The Dead Sea is famous for its healing remedies and unique minerals. But in recent years a new phenomena has appeared - gigantic sinkholes are appearing along the sea's west coast. Our Israeli team spoke with a researcher who fell into one of those holes. The Dead Sea is the lowest place on earth. It attracts tourists from all over the world, who enjoy its healing waters. Industries also utilize its minerals. But in recent years, deep holes began forming along its west coast. In Israeli terminology, they are named "Sinkholes," and they can swallow up roads, vehicles and even humans. We went out to examine this phenomenon, and met a geologist who fell into a sinkhole while he was examining it. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "I was informed that new sinkholes were spotted somewhere. I went to document it and discovered a small sinkhole... while documenting it, it grew larger and drew me in." So what does it feel like to be swallowed by the earth? [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "I fell into a massive landslide, which kept me on one side, but the other side was burying me. The first thing I recall was striving to get out. It was pitch dark and I couldn't see anything. I felt as though there was a heavy rock on my head. It was a struggle which lasted for hours, trying to dig my way out; and at one point I managed to climb out of the fall, and from that moment onwards, the anxiety began." Raz sat in the depth of the hole for 14 long hours. He was unable to move, and unable to climb upwards. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "The biggest problem was that I was afraid to move much, because everything was very fragile, and each movement could have aroused a new landslide". Then, Raz found a solution for his anxieties -- he began writing. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "Since occasionally there were more landslides, I felt anxious. I found a postcard in my bag, and I also had all my equipment along with me in my backpack, including a pen, so I decided I was going to write a farewell letter." Writing on the postcard helped him to relax. In his bag there was also a roll of toilet paper, and he kept on writing during all these long hours in the pit. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "Since writing felt good, I decided to keep writing. I found a roll of toilet paper in my backpack, so I took it out and it lasted until the evening". In addition to writing, Raz made a conscious decision to keep thinking positively all along, and that soothed his anxieties. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "Because otherwise I would be mentally lost, and the first moments were extremely difficult -- moments of a very deep, existential anxiety." After we learned about his downfall in the sinkhole, we tried to understand how sinkholes are created. Raz claims that rivers, including the Jordan River, that used to flow into the Dead Sea -- are being shifted from their courses for various reasons. The heavy industry in the area also evaporates the sea. As a result, the sea level drops about 1 meter per year. This eventually leads to the creation of sinkholes. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "The drop in the level of water in the Dead Sea is a result of humans interfering with the water system. The water levels are dropping rapidly, something which probably never existed in natural conditions. Now the systems are imbalanced so there are reactions such as this one, with infrastructures collapsing." The appearance of sinkholes poses a very concrete danger -- A danger for lives, for property and for the economy. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "Sinkholes are dangerous for people. There are people who fell into sinkholes, including myself, but not only me. A car or a bus might also fall into a sinkhole." The Sinkholes have severely harmed the economy in the Dead Sea area. In such a place, it is impossible to cultivate any agricultural products, or have tourism. [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "It harmed the agriculture, and most of the palm plantations in Ein-Gedi had to be abandoned... there was also a huge tourism project on the beach here, and a lot of money was invested here, but we had to abandon it." We tried to keep optimistic. Is the situation reversible? Is it possible to repair the Dead Sea and its surroundings? [Eli Raz, Geologist, Ein-Gedi]: "You picture a hypothetical situation in which all consumers who use water from the Dead Sea and the Jordan River -- will give up their water. This sounds very unlikely." Reporter:Israela Yablonka Photographer:Anat Markram NTD News, Israel
Views: 1009215 NTDTV
Dead Sea In Jordan - The Deepest Salt Lake In The World
 
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The Dead Sea also called the Salt Sea, is a salt lake bordering Jordan to the east and Israel and the West Bank to the west. Its surface and shores are 423 metres (1,388 ft) below sea level, Earth’s lowest elevation on land. The Dead Sea is 377 m (1,237 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. With 33.7% salinity, it is also one of the world’s saltiest bodies of water, though Lake Assal (Djibouti), Garabogazköl and some hypersaline lakes of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Antarctica (such as Don Juan Pond) have reported higher salinities. It is 8.6 times saltier than the ocean. This salinity makes for a harsh environment in which animals cannot flourish, hence its name. The Dead Sea is 67 kilometres (42 mi) long and 18 kilometres (11 mi) wide at its widest point. It lies in the Jordan Rift Valley, and its main tributary is the Jordan River. The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years. Biblically, it was a place of refuge for King David. It was one of the world’s first health resorts (for Herod the Great), and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. People also use the salt and the minerals from the Dead Sea to create cosmetics and herbal sachets. In 2009, 1.2 million foreign tourists visited on the Israeli side.
Views: 48323 AmazingPlanet News
Tourist from Russia at the Dead Sea, Jordan
 
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We asked visitors in Jordan why they decided to visit this magnificent country and how their experience has been. This is what they shared...
Views: 249 Visit Jordan
Visit the Dead Sea from Jerusalem
 
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Float in the Dead Sea when you visit Jerusalem. http://bit.ly/2vJbSvZ Located on the border of Jordan and Israel, the Dead Sea is known worldwide for its extremely high salt content, which makes it incredibly easy to float and relax. Plus, the mud on the shores is full of revitalizing minerals, and many visitors lather it on their bodies from head to toe. If you’re not staying overnight, try a day trip from Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Amman, or other local cities. It’s a can’t-miss if you’re in the area! Watch our videos for travel inspiration. Subscribe to our channel: http://bit.ly/Subscribe-to-Viator Find and Book Over 50,000 Things to Do on Viator, a TripAdvisor Company! Our team of travel insiders is obsessed with finding the best things to do everywhere we travel. Book your travel activities today at https://www.viator.com/book Connect with us! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ViatorTours Twitter: https://twitter.com/ViatorTravel Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/viatortravel/ Check out the playlists below of things to do around the world: Paris - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=I6B9eRftggo&list=PLCFBAACF6B88F832F Italy - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eQsWZ9d8StU&index=1&list=PLAE598921784DB89E Las Vegas - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bWdyHpAep4o&list=PLC2911B29B02CEFE0 New York City - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=62LH_lRbauI&list=PL158305B7A7DDD19F London - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RMBVUWQxW2w&list=PLEFA78CD9B64B3CB9 Amsterdam - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-PXsiHR1ccE&list=PLFB8836E624055520 Barcelona - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8ywlJaZhA7Y&list=PLE44D5E9AB38DFDFC San Francisco - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pQT-kGSymmk&list=PL278FC212797BF831 Tokyo - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=55_ooo216ko&list=PLXq_DuePH3PleD_dx1L3UtiUElPDCxb8y Australia - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=o7BmYZyBdiM&list=PL967A75D81B7C2616&index=1 Dubai - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=74uactVi-VY&index=1&list=PLXq_DuePH3PkyqzpC1UNUcvydlP4aDIKS Iceland - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MEWKKRzx0c0&index=1&t=1s&list=PLXq_DuePH3Pk5OnYe8BJKnaGgA3bzgSfj Hawaii - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bKrym5zuOag&list=PL515E6387154E9E2B&index=1 Cancun - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PAtkf8ETfYE&list=PLXq_DuePH3PlbkefBTjeMlpIsXVPlXlnh&index=1&t=16s Seattle - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LfAkCTlC2F0&index=1&list=PLXq_DuePH3Pk0NfbyY3D9AsOUyCqqrx8r Plus video playlists for 50+ top Viator destinations! https://www.youtube.com/user/ViatorTravel/playlists?view=1&sort=dd #Jerusalem #DeadSea #Thingstodo #ViatorTravel
Views: 7969 Viator.com
Tourists from Russia at the Dead Sea, Jordan
 
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We asked visitors in Jordan why they decided to visit this magnificent country and how their experience has been. This is what they shared...
Views: 474 Visit Jordan
JW Tours - Dead Sea Medical & Spa Treatments
 
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Our company "J.W Tours" offers you service in the field of medical tourism at the Dead Sea. On our Website you could find more information and get familiar with the services we provide, and get a perspective from our highly qualified specialists. From them you would get consultation about all Fields in Medical tourism at the Dead Sea, Israel. Treatments in Israel of : Diabetes, varicose veins, gynecology, Cardiology, Neurology, Orthopedics, Cosmetology, Dentistry. Also, we will provide additional services in : -Dead Sea Clinics -Dead Sea Hotels -Treatment programs at the Dead Sea -Therapeutic attributes of the Dead Sea -Tours from Dead Sea Contact us Website: http://besttoursisrael.com Phone : +972 506806508 Fax : 0775009363 Email : [email protected] Office Addres : Ein Boqeq, Le Merdian Hotel floor -1. Medical tourism in Israel is known for its high level of technology and progress and for the quality of treatments and doctors, personal attention and service combined with the expertise of the doctors makes Israel an attractive tourism destination for those interested in medicine / healthcare. Israel is known for its small area but despite its size, it has a wide variety of landscapes, among them the hot springs in the north, Hamat Gader. In Arad, the special air helps asthma sufferers. And there is the Dead Sea, of course; the lowest place in the world has famous healing properties for skin, respiratory, gynecological and other problems. Israel's Medical Tourism offers the highest standards in the world today, both in terms of medical instrumentation and the knowhow of the physicians and experts in the various fields, who provide solutions to many problems. Combined with the special location and rich history of the various religions, Israel makes a perfect package for those interested in a combination of medicine and tourism. With the rising importance of health and quality of life, Israel now offers a rich range of products and services in shops, hotels, restaurants and in the various health farms, where you can find all the answers for those who wish to maintain health in every form possible, such as vegetarian, vegan, gluten-free food, raw food and more. Israeli medicine has an impressive record of successes, which is why many tourists come for less common treatments such as IVF. In addition, other popular treatments are available at a significantly reduced cost compared to similar treatments in other Western countries, such as bone marrow transplants, heart surgeries and catheterizations, oncology treatments, cosmetic surgeries, orthopedic surgeries, weight loss surgeries, cancer treatment, eye surgeries, and treatment of addictions. Israel's sub-tropical climate offers four climate zones. The northern and coastal regions are characterized by a Mediterranean weather, which is very hot and humid in the summer, cold and rainy in the winter, but at temperatures anyone can feel comfortable at. The Southern regions are characterized by an arid climate that is hot and dry with very little precipitation. Visitors to the region can enjoy the sun in the Dead Sea in the winter months. Tourists arriving for healthcare purposes can enjoy varied services : - Medical examinations by the best physicians - Customized medical advice at an international level - The best medical treatment / surgical / cosmetic clinics in the world - Rehabilitation under close monitoring and personal service - Tours and excursions throughout the country with a private car - Transportation to all parts of the country in new, air-conditioned cars - 24/7 customer service for every problem or request - ongoing support, guidance and response, before and after the treatment We will be happy to answer any question or request for consultation on medical and healt issues with the leading experts and physicians in the country. Medical tourism: we provide customized made packages that include transportation, lodging and the best medical solutions for a health-boosting vacation in the Dead Sea. It is possible to combine excursions and trips during the customer's stay. Contact us Website: http://besttoursisrael.com Phone : +972 506806508 Fax : 0775009363 Email : [email protected] Office Addres : Ein Boqeq, Le Merdian Hotel floor -1.
Views: 683 Oleg Shlomovitch
​The Dead Sea & Mount Sodom
 
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The Dead Sea is a lake of salt located at the south-eastern part of Israel, near its border with Jordan. The lake is situated some 420m below sea level, which makes it the lowest location on Earth. It is also the saltiest body of water in the world. This unique salinity makes it nearly impossible for animals to flourish, hence -its name. However, that same salt provides proven relief to the many ailing visitors who come, on a regular basis, to enjoy its healing properties. All of these properties make the Dead Sea, no doubt, the most remarkable place on Earth. Historically, the Dead Sea had attracted people throughout time; Biblically, we are told of King David who sought refuge there; or of Prophet Ezekiel. Even great king Herod had built one of the world's first health resorts at its shores.
Views: 3363 Israel for Tourists
The Dead Sea, Israel - This is not another sea.  it's something completely different.
 
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Zahi Shaked A tour guide in Israel and his camera. +972 54 6905522 [email protected] "Dead Sea" , "Sea of Salt", also called the Salt Sea, is a salt lake bordering Jordan to the east, and Israel and the West Bank to the west. Its surface and shores are 422 metres (1,385 ft) below sea level,[2] the lowest elevation on the Earth's surface on dry land. The Dead Sea is 378 m (1,240 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. It is also one of the world's saltiest bodies of water, with 33.7% salinity. Only Lake Assal (Djibouti), Garabogazköl and some hypersaline lakes of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Antarctica (such as Don Juan Pond) have a higher salinity. It is 8.6 times more salty than the ocean.[4] This salinity makes for a harsh environment where animals cannot flourish, hence its name. The Dead Sea is 67 kilometres (42 mi) long and 18 kilometres (11 mi) wide at its widest point. It lies in the Jordan Rift Valley, and its main tributary is the Jordan River. The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years. Biblically, it was a place of refuge for King David. It was one of the world's first health resorts (for Herod the Great), and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. People also use the salt and the minerals from the Dead Sea to create cosmetics and herbal sachets. In 2009, 1.2 million foreign tourists visited on the Israeli side. The sea has a density of 1.24kg/L, making swimming difficult.The Dead Sea is an endorheic lake located in the Jordan Rift Valley, a geographic feature formed by the Dead Sea Transform (DST). This left lateral-moving transform fault lies along the tectonic plate boundary between the African Plate and the Arabian Plate. It runs between the East Anatolian Fault zone in Turkey and the northern end of the Red Sea Rift offshore of the southern tip of Sinai. The Jordan River is the only major water source flowing into the Dead Sea, although there are small perennial springs under and around the Dead Sea, creating pools and quicksand pits along the edges.[7] There are no outlet streams. Rainfall is scarcely 100 mm (3.9 in) per year in the northern part of the Dead Sea and barely 50 mm (2.0 in) in the southern part. The Dead Sea zone's aridity is due to the rainshadow effect of the Judean Hills. The highlands east of the Dead Sea receive more rainfall than the Dead Sea itself. To the west of the Dead Sea, the Judean Hills rise less steeply and are much lower than the mountains to the east. Along the southwestern side of the lake is a 210 m (690 ft) tall halite formation called "Mount Sodom".There are two contending hypotheses about the origin of the low elevation of the Dead Sea. The older hypothesis is that it lies in a true rift zone, an extension of the Red Sea Rift, or even of the Great Rift Valley of eastern Africa. A more recent hypothesis is that the Dead Sea basin is a consequence of a "step-over" discontinuity along the Dead Sea Transform, creating extension of the crust with consequent subsidence. Around three million years ago, what is now the valley of the Jordan River, Dead Sea, and Wadi Arabah was repeatedly inundated by waters from the Mediterranean Sea. The waters formed in a narrow, crooked bay which was connected to the sea through what is now the Jezreel Valley. The floods of the valley came and went depending on long scale climate change. The lake that occupied the Dead Sea Rift, named "Lake Sodom", deposited beds of salt, eventually coming to be 3 km (1.9 mi) thick. Approximately two million years ago, the land between the Rift Valley and the Mediterranean Sea rose to such an extent that the ocean could no longer flood the area. Thus, the long bay became a lake.Masada (Hebrew מצדה, pronounced Metzada (help•info), from מצודה, metzuda, "fortress") is the name for a site of ancient palaces and fortifications in the South District of Israel on top of an isolated rock plateau, or horst, on the eastern edge of the Judean Desert overlooking the Dead Sea. After the First Jewish-Roman War a siege of the fortress by troops of the Roman Empire led to the mass suicide of the Sicarii rebels, who preferred death to surrender. It is located about 20 km east of Arad
The Wonders of the Dead Sea
 
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Tourists from around the globe come to Jordans unique Dead Sea. But most tourists dont come here to just laze in the sun or swim in its salty waters. What they are after is its thick black mud. This mud comes from the Dead Seas floor and is laden with Magnesium and 35 other rich minerals such as Sodium, Potassium, and Calcium. When applied onto the skin, it becomes a natural lotion that helps cure skin ailments such as eczema and other illness such as rheumatism. [Zuheir Bisharat, Dermatologist]: "All minerals in the Dead Sea, which make up 29 percent of the water, as well as other substances can be found in the mud. The mud has excellent therapeutic effect on joints. Its second benefit is cosmetics as it softens the skin and pulls it." But according to Mr. Bisharat, patients with respiratory problems can also benefit greatly from breathing by the Dead Sea. [Zuheir Bisharat, Dermatologist]: "The air from the Dead Sea is different from any other air. Do you know why? Because its rich in oxygen, its richer than any other place in the world. The higher you go up a mountain, the less the oxygen you get. We are at 415 meters below Sea Level, therefore this air is healthy and beneficial to patients with Respiratory problems." For this retired German patient, the mud therapy has had some good effect. [Beata, Dead Sea Clinic Patient]: " I come here every year to treat my chronic eczema and the pain in my joints. The results are excellent, so I spend here each year from three weeks to one month. When Im here I dont have to use medication that gives side effects." Local businesses are also cashing in on the Dead Sea mud. Over thirty companies produce and export Dead Sea products to the international market.
Views: 195542 NTDTV
Israel, Dead Sea. AERIAL DRONE VIDEO in 4K. Amazing drone shots. Phantom 4 Pro
 
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Dead Sea salt refers to salt extracted or taken from the Dead Sea. The Dead Sea is popular with tourists from all over the world for its reputed therapeutic effects. The water of the Dead Sea has a salt content of 29%, compared to 4% in the oceans,[1] and is consequently substantially denser. This allows anyone to easily float on Dead Sea water because of its greater density. Its mineral composition is also different from ocean water since only 12–18% of Dead Sea salt is sodium chloride. A 2006 analysis of a commercial Dead Sea Salt product measured a 2.5% sodium chloride content; by comparison, 85% of the salt in normal ocean water is sodium chloride.
Views: 17184 Ruslan Paul
"This is the Dead Sea" Israel Tourism Commercial
 
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Anywhere else this would be a desert, but this is the Dead Sea. www.goisrael.com www.facebook.com/CaitlinandArthurinIsrael
Views: 2114 Israelinyou
Tourist from Russia at the Dead Sea, Jordan
 
00:30
We asked visitors in Jordan why they decided to visit this magnificent country and how their experience has been. This is what they shared...
Views: 912 Visit Jordan
Tourists in Israel - July 2014 (English)
 
03:52
Tourists in Israel - Dead Sea and Tel Aviv Jaffa July 2014 Language: English
Views: 1156 Israel Now
Beautiful Dead Sea Hotel - Pesach in Israel (HD)
 
06:11
Living the dream, showing you guys around the Daniel Hotel in the Dead Sea Davidman's Pesach - http://www.ldevents.com Please subscribe to receive the latest of the shiurim and events! Click to Subscribe: http://bit.ly/1yP94X2 Check out our WEBSITE http://emunahchannel.com/life-israel/ Like our FACEBOOK: http://on.fb.me/1pVkbMg With God’s help, all of the Jewish people will be living in unity in Israel. But until all of our brothers and sisters make Aliyah or come to visit, we decided to recreate the Israel experience on camera, to give everyone a virtual tour of what it’s like living in the holy land on a normal day. Ride around with us on public transportation through the city, or take a bus with us to holy graves and historic sites. Follow us as we walk around the streets and alleys of ancient Jerusalem, interview tourists visiting for holidays, and talk to the locals about the history. There’s no doubt that Passover, Sukkot, Chanuka (Hanukkah) and Purim here are an experience that everyone should have, and we’re going to capture the atmosphere all on video, and have tourists explain what they most spiritually connect to here in Jerusalem. We’re going to be walking around the old city of Jerusalem, visiting Tel-Aviv, Haifa, Netanya, Be’er Sheba, Tazfat ( Safed) , Meron, Tveria (Tiberias), Ashdod, Eilat, and all the other favorite tourist locations. We’ll be taking hikes in the Golan, backpacking around the Negev, and swimming in the Dead Sea. Israel makes the Torah (Bible – Old Testament) feel so real and alive, and we’re going to capture a taste of what life here feels like for a normal citizen. All the Israeli news and TV channels like Arutz Sheva, Jerusalem Post, Haaretz, VICE news, CNN, BBC and The New York Times, only report the occasional extreme terrorism and terrorist attacks, boring international politics, Orthodox VS Secular conflicts, and IDF military operations. We’re making a reality news channel to show you what it’s like to live in Jerusalem, to go shopping in the Jerusalem market, and to taste all the local traditional foods at the restaurants and cafes. Falafel and shawarma anyone? Israel has some of the most talented street performers in the world, and we’ll show you the side of Israel Got Talent that is too good for the television series as we check out the street entertainers in the merkaz, watching Middle Eastern entertainment at its finest. And most importantly, for those experienced travelers who are more interested in old fashioned tourism, we’ll be going to all the historic sites and archaeological digs, like the Kotel (Western Wall, Wailing Wall) by the Temple Mount, The City of David, Ancient Synagogues all over Israel, Ancient Graveyards, the Mediterranean coast, and Lake Kinneret (Sea of Galilee), as well as all the mystical Kabbalistic locations. And of course, the Emunah Channel team is going to be following Rav Dror Moshe Cassouto around before and after classes, talking to him about the soul and Hashem, as usual. Israel is the most scenic and exciting country in the world. It’s our homeland, the Jewish homeland, and is so full of vibrant life. Join us! Come Visit! Make Aliyah! Or just book a one-way flight ticket like I did! See you soon, the Emunah Project team can’t wait to interview you and hear your story!
Views: 3125 Obi In Israel
Sail on the Dead Sea
 
00:21
Sailing on the Dead Sea is a unique adventure that allows one to experience locations that are untouched by the public, the Dead Sea is a magical place, most tourists only get to experience it from its beautiful beaches, however deadsea.com has found a unique attraction that allows you to actually sail on the Dead Sea ,see amazing sites, walk where no one else can walk, float where no one else floats, and in general experience a much deeper Dead Sea adventure. We strongly recommend this unique attraction if you are visiting the Dead Sea. For more information about sailing on the dead sea go do : http://www.deadsea.com/explore/outdoors-recreation/sailing-dead-sea/ for more information about the dead sea: http://www.deadsea.com Special thanks to http://vibeisrael.com/ for their #vibewellness tour.
Views: 36366 deadsea
Floating in Dead Sea, Jordan
 
01:20
For more videos... Please Visit our website : www.ourtravelvideos.com Dead Sea, Jordan “Incredible - could have floated all day, so relaxing” Visiting Dead Sea was always on my bucket list and it did not disappoint.. it's an amazing experience to float in this salty water.. covering yourself with mud from the dead sea is a fun experience too.. it's beautiful and calm to visit here.. would love to do it again..
Floating in Dead Sea Jordan tour travel video guide (Shobak Crusader Castle); tourism attractions
 
03:07
Floating in the Dead Sea Jordan tour travel video guide; Jordan tourism attractions. Jordan travel guide; Dead Sea tourism video and things to do in Jordan. Jordan is a top tourist destination to visit. It's an amazing opportunity to visit attractions in Dead Sea Jordan. It's also the perfect chance to visit a Crusader Castle in Jordan, called Montreal or Shobak Castle. Follow Traveling with Krushworth: Facebook - http://on.fb.me/1NKKOwo Twitter - http://bit.ly/1MwQYT1 Travel Blog - https://www.travelingwithkrushworth.com Don't forget to subscribe to my channel. For more travel stories and photographs, visit me at www.travelingwithkrushworth.com. Drums of the Deep Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Teller of the Tales Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Lord of the Land Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Temple of the Manes Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) #KrushworthInJordan #TravelingWithKrushworth #Jordan
The Dead Sea, Israel tour - Floating at the Mineral Beach Spa with Zahi Shaked 20.9.2011
 
04:44
Zahi Shaked A tour guide in Israel and his camera. +972 54 6905522 "Dead Sea" , "Sea of Salt", also called the Salt Sea, is a salt lake bordering Jordan to the east, and Israel and the West Bank to the west. Its surface and shores are 422 metres (1,385 ft) below sea level,[2] the lowest elevation on the Earth's surface on dry land. The Dead Sea is 378 m (1,240 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. It is also one of the world's saltiest bodies of water, with 33.7% salinity. Only Lake Assal (Djibouti), Garabogazköl and some hypersaline lakes of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Antarctica (such as Don Juan Pond) have a higher salinity. It is 8.6 times more salty than the ocean.[4] This salinity makes for a harsh environment where animals cannot flourish, hence its name. The Dead Sea is 67 kilometres (42 mi) long and 18 kilometres (11 mi) wide at its widest point. It lies in the Jordan Rift Valley, and its main tributary is the Jordan River. The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years. Biblically, it was a place of refuge for King David. It was one of the world's first health resorts (for Herod the Great), and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. People also use the salt and the minerals from the Dead Sea to create cosmetics and herbal sachets. In 2009, 1.2 million foreign tourists visited on the Israeli side. The sea has a density of 1.24kg/L, making swimming difficult.The Dead Sea is an endorheic lake located in the Jordan Rift Valley, a geographic feature formed by the Dead Sea Transform (DST). This left lateral-moving transform fault lies along the tectonic plate boundary between the African Plate and the Arabian Plate. It runs between the East Anatolian Fault zone in Turkey and the northern end of the Red Sea Rift offshore of the southern tip of Sinai. The Jordan River is the only major water source flowing into the Dead Sea, although there are small perennial springs under and around the Dead Sea, creating pools and quicksand pits along the edges.[7] There are no outlet streams. Rainfall is scarcely 100 mm (3.9 in) per year in the northern part of the Dead Sea and barely 50 mm (2.0 in) in the southern part. The Dead Sea zone's aridity is due to the rainshadow effect of the Judean Hills. The highlands east of the Dead Sea receive more rainfall than the Dead Sea itself. To the west of the Dead Sea, the Judean Hills rise less steeply and are much lower than the mountains to the east. Along the southwestern side of the lake is a 210 m (690 ft) tall halite formation called "Mount Sodom".There are two contending hypotheses about the origin of the low elevation of the Dead Sea. The older hypothesis is that it lies in a true rift zone, an extension of the Red Sea Rift, or even of the Great Rift Valley of eastern Africa. A more recent hypothesis is that the Dead Sea basin is a consequence of a "step-over" discontinuity along the Dead Sea Transform, creating extension of the crust with consequent subsidence. Around three million years ago, what is now the valley of the Jordan River, Dead Sea, and Wadi Arabah was repeatedly inundated by waters from the Mediterranean Sea. The waters formed in a narrow, crooked bay which was connected to the sea through what is now the Jezreel Valley. The floods of the valley came and went depending on long scale climate change. The lake that occupied the Dead Sea Rift, named "Lake Sodom", deposited beds of salt, eventually coming to be 3 km (1.9 mi) thick. Approximately two million years ago, the land between the Rift Valley and the Mediterranean Sea rose to such an extent that the ocean could no longer flood the area. Thus, the long bay became a lake.Masada (Hebrew מצדה, pronounced Metzada (help•info), from מצודה, metzuda, "fortress") is the name for a site of ancient palaces and fortifications in the South District of Israel on top of an isolated rock plateau, or horst, on the eastern edge of the Judean Desert overlooking the Dead Sea. After the First Jewish-Roman War a siege of the fortress by troops of the Roman Empire led to the mass suicide of the Sicarii rebels, who preferred death to surrender. It is located about 20 km east of Arad
Petra Jordan it must see place, Amman , Dead sea, The Ancient City of Petra, Jordan
 
15:38
Petra Made famous in films like Lawrence of Arabia and Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade, Jordan's ancient wonders continue to delight travellers all over the world music by Nomadic Tribesmen-Caravan
Views: 5614 Nashat BENYAMEIN
Soundbite Central: fast:track - Dead Sea dying
 
05:22
The Dead Sea is one of Israel's most enduring tourist attractions. Visitors from around the world have continued to come here for the salt rich waters, thermal sulphur mineral springs and year round sunny weather. And while it's not technically dead, it IS dying - or should we say, drying up. Fast Track's Carmen Roberts has been taking a look at what this will mean for tourists.
Views: 107294 bbcworldnews
Dead Sea makes us Dirty!!
 
03:19
How a tourist will look like after spending some hours at the coast of the Dead sea, Jordan
Views: 16265 victoriapy
JW Tours - Dead Sea Vacation
 
02:05
Our company "J.W Tours" is specialized in Vacation at the Dead Sea. In our WebSite you could get familiar with our Services. We would be happy to give you the full info about any of your questions. -Dead Sea Hotels -Dead Sea Clinic -Tours from Dead Sea -Tours to Dead Sea | Tours in Israel -Dead Sea Spa | Spa treatment at the dead Sea -Israel with Baby Contact us at Website: http://besttoursisrael.com Phone : +972 506806508 Fax : 0775009363 Email : [email protected] Office Addres : Ein Boqeq, Le Merdian Hotel floor -1. JW Tours is located in one of the international centers of Israel, at the heart of one of nature's most wonderful creations, the Dead Sea. Since it is unique for being the lowest place on Earth, along with its exciting beauty and stirring landscapes, that is why it was decided the company would be situated there. Our tour guides are all highly experienced and have academic credentials from some of the finest institutions in Israel. They are licensed as tour guides by the Israeli ministry of tourism, and are certified to give first aid as well as being filled with a love for Israel and the desire that every tourist will have the most meaningful experience of his or her life. We tour all over the country with tourists from all over the world. Our specialties are desert and medical tourism which our region has been blessed with. We also provide planning and consulting so that families, couples and organized groups can have the ultimate vacation based on their unique needs and with an emphasis on personal service. JW Tours was founded by Oleg Shlomovich, a tour guide certified by the School of Tourism. Oleg arrived in Israel as a young immigrant from the Ukraine to the city of Arad and fell in love with the desert at first sight. Oleg's encounter with Israel's rich history and archeological past led him to greatly appreciate Israel's immense heritage, and as he studied, he thought about transmitting this knowledge on to others. Oleg enrolled in a course fortour guides, and after the completion of the course, the company was created. JW Tours is up to date in its use of technology (mobile phones and Internet) so that it may provide the quickest and most efficient personal service. The uniqueness of the company stems from its location and its incorporation of the classical with the unique. As residents of the area, we know how to reach hidden locations that only we know about. We focus on desert tourism in the Negev area and the Jehuda desert that includes challenging tours, night tours, jeep tours, desert events for corporations, and more. We also focus on medical tourism that is known the world over thanks to the wonderful properties of the Dead Sea. We offer tourists and locals customized packages with the best physicians and the latest and best in medical equipment. We would love to invite you and be your house in Israel Have a great and enjoyable vacation ! The JW Tours team Contact us Phone : +972 506806508Fax : 0775009363Email : [email protected] Addres : Ein Boqeq, Le Merdian Hotel floor -1.
Views: 4183 Oleg Shlomovitch
The Dead Sea Is In Grave Danger (1996)
 
13:38
Killing the Dead Sea (1996): A report on the environmental dangers faced by the Dead sea. Subscribe to Journeyman here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=journeymanpictures# Synopsis: In the last 40 years the sea level of the Dead Sea has sunk 16 metres, leaving behind white, salty residues on the sandy shore. Ecologist Gidon Bromberg believes industry and over-development may have robbed the sea of its chance to rejuvenate. For years, the shimmering waves and oases of palm trees have provided a natural spa tourists. Lured by the therapeutic benefits of low humidity and oxygen rich air, they can float in the water and read books or cover themselves in black mud to soak up the medicinal effects. But as new international hotels spring up, Bromberg laments the lack of co-operative strategy between Jordan and Israel. He says, "there is no holistic plan" and worries that industrial mineral plants on both sides of the sea continue to drain the basin. If there is still hope of hydrating the patchy ground and sandy shelves surrounding the sea, then development of this historical and geographical treasure must be properly controlled. For more information, visit https://www.journeyman.tv/film/286 Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/journeymanpictures Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/JourneymanNews https://twitter.com/JourneymanVOD Follow us on Instagram: https://instagram.com/journeymanpictures ABC Australia - Ref. 0286
Views: 63609 Journeyman Pictures
Israel Vlog 3 || Dead sea || Tel aviv
 
12:28
Hi girls Don't forget to SUBSCRIBE. New sunny day in Israel. Do watch the full video to see the beauty of this place. DEAD SEA : Dead sea is a salt lake bordered by Jordan. It is the lowest point on earth, surrounded by stunning landscape. The saline water of the lake give lead to the name DEAD SEA because no fish can survive in the salty water. DEAD SEA is know for their renowned health & healing properties & the unique feature that one can float naturally in them. JERUSALEM BEACH : It is located in TEL AVIV. The beach is popular among both with locals and tourists. Many teenagers, families & sport players frequenting the beach with its playground and volley ball court. My other videos: How to maintain a healthy lifestyle : https://youtu.be/PicBoKyli0s Simple daily makeup routine : https://youtu.be/pp8IZ0266nUsy smokey eyes : https://youtu.be/pPiOKRi5hWQ Makeup tips : https://youtu.be/cHIRpcDhtIk Makeup without foundation - https://youtu.be/Q_4GduAKTdE Follow me on : Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/moumita.23biswas/ Instagram - biswasmoumita8
Views: 3511 mou channel
Dead Sea, Israel, Middle East, Asia
 
02:54
The Dead Sea, also called the Salt Sea, is a salt lake bordering Jordan to the east and Israel and the West Bank to the west. Its surface and shores are 423 metres (1,388 ft) below sea level, Earth's lowest elevation on land. The Dead Sea is 377 m (1,237 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. With 33.7% salinity, it is also one of the world's saltiest bodies of water, though Lake Assal (Djibouti), Garabogazköl and some hypersaline lakes of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Antarctica (such as Don Juan Pond) have reported higher salinities. It is 8.6 times saltier than the ocean. This salinity makes for a harsh environment in which animals cannot flourish, hence its name. The Dead Sea is 55 kilometres (34 mi) long and 18 kilometres (11 mi) wide at its widest point. It lies in the Jordan Rift Valley, and its main tributary is the Jordan River. The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years. Biblically, it was a place of refuge for King David. It was one of the world's first health resorts (for Herod the Great), and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. People also use the salt and the minerals from the Dead Sea to create cosmetics and herbal sachets. In 2009, 1.2 million foreign tourists visited on the Israeli side. The Dead Sea seawater has a density of 1.240 kg/L, which makes swimming similar to floating. The Dead Sea is an endorheic lake located in the Jordan Rift Valley, a geographic feature formed by the Dead Sea Transform (DST). This left lateral-moving transform fault lies along the tectonic plate boundary between the African Plate and the Arabian Plate. It runs between the East Anatolian Fault zone in Turkey and the northern end of the Red Sea Rift offshore of the southern tip of Sinai. The Jordan River is the only major water source flowing into the Dead Sea, although there are small perennial springs under and around the Dead Sea, forming pools and quicksand pits along the edges. There are no outlet streams. Rainfall is scarcely 100 mm (4 in) per year in the northern part of the Dead Sea and barely 50 mm (2 in) in the southern part. The Dead Sea zone's aridity is due to the rainshadow effect of the Judean Hills. The highlands east of the Dead Sea receive more rainfall than the Dead Sea itself. To the west of the Dead Sea, the Judean Hills rise less steeply and are much lower than the mountains to the east. Along the southwestern side of the lake is a 210 m (700 ft) tall halite formation called "Mount Sodom". Until the winter of 1978--79, when a major mixing event took place, the Dead Sea was composed of two stratified layers of water that differed in temperature, density, age, and salinity. The topmost 35 metres (115 ft) or so of the Dead Sea had a salinity that ranged between 300 and 400 parts per thousand and a temperature that swung between 19 °C (66 °F) and 37 °C (99 °F). Underneath a zone of transition, the lowest level of the Dead Sea had waters of a consistent 22 °C (72 °F) temperature and complete saturation of sodium chloride (NaCl). Since the water near the bottom is saturated, the salt precipitates out of solution onto the sea floor. Beginning in the 1960s, water inflow to the Dead Sea from the Jordan River was reduced as a result of large-scale irrigation and generally low rainfall. By 1975, the upper water layer was saltier than the lower layer. Nevertheless, the upper layer remained suspended above the lower layer because its waters were warmer and thus less dense. When the upper layer cooled so its density was greater than the lower layer, the waters mixed (1978--79). For the first time in centuries, the lake was a homogeneous body of water. Since then, stratification has begun to redevelop. The mineral content of the Dead Sea is very different from that of ocean water.
Views: 3464 Pietro Pecco
The Dead Sea in Jordan
 
01:01
Floating tourists in the Dead Sea at Amman Tourist Beach. Jordan 2012. At 422 meters below sea level, its shores have the honour of being the lowest dry land point on Earth. Attracting visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years, this salty sea was once a place of refuge for the Biblical King David. It was also one of the world's first health resorts with guest such as Herod the Great, and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. Unfortunately due to drought and water shortages, the Dead Sea is slowly drying up as water from the Jordan River continues to be diverted for irrigation purposes. It has been dropping at an alarming rate of 3 feet per year. Thankfully Jordan, Israel and Palestine have been working together to find a solution so that this treasure may be enjoyed by future generations.
Views: 91 reisfreaks
The Dead Sea Israel
 
06:52
The Daniel Hotel on the Dead Sea
Views: 508 Shane Garrison
Dead Sea and Masada Tour ים המלח מצדה עם צחי שקד- סיור
 
06:09
Zahi Shaked A tour guide in Israel and his camera [email protected] 9726905522 tel סיור עם מורה הדרך ומדריך הטיולים צחי שקד 0546905522 טיול למדבר יהודה מצדה וים המלח. אחלה סרט The Dead Sea Arabic البحر الميت al-Bahr al-Mayyit[3] (help·info), Hebrew: יָם הַ‏‏מֶּ‏‏לַ‏ח‎, Yām Ha-Melaḥ; "Dead Sea" , "Sea of Salt"), also called the Salt Sea, is a salt lake bordering Jordan to the east, and Israel and the West Bank to the west. Its surface and shores are 422 metres (1,385 ft) below sea level,[2] the lowest elevation on the Earth's surface on dry land. The Dead Sea is 378 m (1,240 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. It is also one of the world's saltiest bodies of water, with 33.7% salinity. Only Lake Assal (Djibouti), Garabogazköl and some hypersaline lakes of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Antarctica (such as Don Juan Pond) have a higher salinity. It is 8.6 times more salty than the ocean.[4] This salinity makes for a harsh environment where animals cannot flourish, hence its name. The Dead Sea is 67 kilometres (42 mi) long and 18 kilometres (11 mi) wide at its widest point. It lies in the Jordan Rift Valley, and its main tributary is the Jordan River. The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years. Biblically, it was a place of refuge for King David. It was one of the world's first health resorts (for Herod the Great), and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. People also use the salt and the minerals from the Dead Sea to create cosmetics and herbal sachets. In 2009, 1.2 million foreign tourists visited on the Israeli side. The sea has a density of 1.24kg/L, making swimming difficult.The Dead Sea is an endorheic lake located in the Jordan Rift Valley, a geographic feature formed by the Dead Sea Transform (DST). This left lateral-moving transform fault lies along the tectonic plate boundary between the African Plate and the Arabian Plate. It runs between the East Anatolian Fault zone in Turkey and the northern end of the Red Sea Rift offshore of the southern tip of Sinai. The Jordan River is the only major water source flowing into the Dead Sea, although there are small perennial springs under and around the Dead Sea, creating pools and quicksand pits along the edges.[7] There are no outlet streams. Rainfall is scarcely 100 mm (3.9 in) per year in the northern part of the Dead Sea and barely 50 mm (2.0 in) in the southern part. The Dead Sea zone's aridity is due to the rainshadow effect of the Judean Hills. The highlands east of the Dead Sea receive more rainfall than the Dead Sea itself. To the west of the Dead Sea, the Judean Hills rise less steeply and are much lower than the mountains to the east. Along the southwestern side of the lake is a 210 m (690 ft) tall halite formation called "Mount Sodom".There are two contending hypotheses about the origin of the low elevation of the Dead Sea. The older hypothesis is that it lies in a true rift zone, an extension of the Red Sea Rift, or even of the Great Rift Valley of eastern Africa. A more recent hypothesis is that the Dead Sea basin is a consequence of a "step-over" discontinuity along the Dead Sea Transform, creating extension of the crust with consequent subsidence. Around three million years ago, what is now the valley of the Jordan River, Dead Sea, and Wadi Arabah was repeatedly inundated by waters from the Mediterranean Sea. The waters formed in a narrow, crooked bay which was connected to the sea through what is now the Jezreel Valley. The floods of the valley came and went depending on long scale climate change. The lake that occupied the Dead Sea Rift, named "Lake Sodom", deposited beds of salt, eventually coming to be 3 km (1.9 mi) thick. Approximately two million years ago, the land between the Rift Valley and the Mediterranean Sea rose to such an extent that the ocean could no longer flood the area. Thus, the long bay became a lake.Masada (Hebrew מצדה, pronounced Metzada (help·info), from מצודה, metzuda, "fortress") is the name for a site of ancient palaces and fortifications in the South District of Israel on top of an isolated rock plateau, or horst, on the eastern edge of the Judean Desert overlooking the Dead Sea. After the First Jewish-Roman War a siege of the fortress by troops of the Roman Empire led to the mass suicide of the Sicarii rebels, who preferred death to surrender. It is located about 20 km east of Arad.
Dead Sea also called Salt sea
 
02:07
The Sea of Death also called the Salt Sea, is a salt lake bordering Jordan to the east and Israel and the West Bank to the west. Its surface and shores are 423 metres (1,388 ft) below sea level, Earth's lowest elevation on land. The Dead Sea is 377 m (1,237 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. With 33.7% salinity, it is also one of the world's saltiest bodies of water, though Lake Assal (Djibouti), Garabogazköl and some hypersaline lakes of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Antarctica (such as Don Juan Pond) have reported higher salinities. It is 8.6 times saltier than the ocean. This salinity makes for a harsh environment in which animals cannot flourish, hence its name. The Dead Sea is 67 kilometres (42 mi) long and 18 kilometres (11 mi) wide at its widest point. It lies in the Jordan Rift Valley, and its main tributary is the Jordan River. The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years. Biblically, it was a place of refuge for King David. It was one of the world's first health resorts (for Herod the Great), and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. People also use the salt and the minerals from the Dead Sea to create cosmetics and herbal sachets. In 2009, 1.2 million foreign tourists visited on the Israeli side.
Views: 15924 Gnxtgroup
TLV dead sea Israel
 
02:21
Views: 1900 Lotus Lang
Diego and the Tour Group at the Dead Sea
 
02:26
Meet Diego and his friends as they set out on their journey through Israel
Views: 829686 Israel Tourism
The Dead Sea - floating in the lowest place in the world with Zahi Shaked 9.9.2011
 
06:33
Zahi Shaked A tour guide in Israel and his camera. +972 54 6905522 "Dead Sea" , "Sea of Salt", also called the Salt Sea, is a salt lake bordering Jordan to the east, and Israel and the West Bank to the west. Its surface and shores are 422 metres (1,385 ft) below sea level,[2] the lowest elevation on the Earth's surface on dry land. The Dead Sea is 378 m (1,240 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. It is also one of the world's saltiest bodies of water, with 33.7% salinity. Only Lake Assal (Djibouti), Garabogazköl and some hypersaline lakes of the McMurdo Dry Valleys in Antarctica (such as Don Juan Pond) have a higher salinity. It is 8.6 times more salty than the ocean.[4] This salinity makes for a harsh environment where animals cannot flourish, hence its name. The Dead Sea is 67 kilometres (42 mi) long and 18 kilometres (11 mi) wide at its widest point. It lies in the Jordan Rift Valley, and its main tributary is the Jordan River. The Dead Sea has attracted visitors from around the Mediterranean basin for thousands of years. Biblically, it was a place of refuge for King David. It was one of the world's first health resorts (for Herod the Great), and it has been the supplier of a wide variety of products, from balms for Egyptian mummification to potash for fertilizers. People also use the salt and the minerals from the Dead Sea to create cosmetics and herbal sachets. In 2009, 1.2 million foreign tourists visited on the Israeli side. The sea has a density of 1.24kg/L, making swimming difficult.The Dead Sea is an endorheic lake located in the Jordan Rift Valley, a geographic feature formed by the Dead Sea Transform (DST). This left lateral-moving transform fault lies along the tectonic plate boundary between the African Plate and the Arabian Plate. It runs between the East Anatolian Fault zone in Turkey and the northern end of the Red Sea Rift offshore of the southern tip of Sinai. The Jordan River is the only major water source flowing into the Dead Sea, although there are small perennial springs under and around the Dead Sea, creating pools and quicksand pits along the edges.[7] There are no outlet streams. Rainfall is scarcely 100 mm (3.9 in) per year in the northern part of the Dead Sea and barely 50 mm (2.0 in) in the southern part. The Dead Sea zone's aridity is due to the rainshadow effect of the Judean Hills. The highlands east of the Dead Sea receive more rainfall than the Dead Sea itself. To the west of the Dead Sea, the Judean Hills rise less steeply and are much lower than the mountains to the east. Along the southwestern side of the lake is a 210 m (690 ft) tall halite formation called "Mount Sodom".There are two contending hypotheses about the origin of the low elevation of the Dead Sea. The older hypothesis is that it lies in a true rift zone, an extension of the Red Sea Rift, or even of the Great Rift Valley of eastern Africa. A more recent hypothesis is that the Dead Sea basin is a consequence of a "step-over" discontinuity along the Dead Sea Transform, creating extension of the crust with consequent subsidence. Around three million years ago, what is now the valley of the Jordan River, Dead Sea, and Wadi Arabah was repeatedly inundated by waters from the Mediterranean Sea. The waters formed in a narrow, crooked bay which was connected to the sea through what is now the Jezreel Valley. The floods of the valley came and went depending on long scale climate change. The lake that occupied the Dead Sea Rift, named "Lake Sodom", deposited beds of salt, eventually coming to be 3 km (1.9 mi) thick. Approximately two million years ago, the land between the Rift Valley and the Mediterranean Sea rose to such an extent that the ocean could no longer flood the area. Thus, the long bay became a lake.Masada (Hebrew מצדה, pronounced Metzada (help•info), from מצודה, metzuda, "fortress") is the name for a site of ancient palaces and fortifications in the South District of Israel on top of an isolated rock plateau, or horst, on the eastern edge of the Judean Desert overlooking the Dead Sea. After the First Jewish-Roman War a siege of the fortress by troops of the Roman Empire led to the mass suicide of the Sicarii rebels, who preferred death to surrender. It is located about 20 km east of Arad
VLOG | 2018 Israel(Jerusalem,dead sea,masada,Tel Aviv)- Jack Xu
 
11:43
The third China-Israel Youth Exchange Program fully funded by the Elman Family of Hong Kong
Views: 253 Zhe Xu
Israel Day 4 - Dead Sea :)
 
03:43
On today's video we were able to visit the border between Jordan and Israel. And ended at the Dead sea. Hope y'all enjoy! God bless :)
Views: 523 Marleny Quiroz
dead sea
 
03:37
This is a clip from our trip to the Dead Sea on the Jordan side Marriott. Pretty crazy what you can do in the water at the lowest point on earth.
Views: 3934 dave hall
360 VR Dead Sea resort with tourists enjoying the scene
 
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360 VR video. Pure water of Dead Sea and resort on the shore. Man relaxing on the shaded deck on the rocks and enjoying nature scene, son joining him. Earth lowest elevation on land and the deepest hypersaline lake in the world Download this clip without watermark and get free access to more than 15.000 clips in FillerStock unlimited library: https://fillerstock.com/video/11433 FillerStock — high quality stock footage production
Views: 22 Fillerstock
Swimming in the Dead Sea
 
01:17
a view of Israelis and tourists taking a dip in the Dead Sea.
Views: 151 Martyn Smith
DEAD SEA VLOG: An Exfoliating Adventure!
 
06:10
A group of young Adventurous travels find their selves caught in a luxury resort on the banks of the Dead Sea! Thanks for watching!! Like, Share, & Subscribe! please feel free to leave any feed back!
Views: 66 pie mane

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