The gate below the Bahá’í Gardens is facing Ben Gurion Street. There are beautiful restaurants and coffee shops on both sides of the street. If you look closely, you will find many signs in German. Yes, it was established in 1868. German expatriate area. At the end of the 19th century, Protestants from southwestern Germany came here. They tried to speed up the coming of Christ. Known as the "templars", they established diaspora areas in Palestine, and also introduced a lot of new technology and agriculture. The idea spread to the local. However, in 1939, the British detained them as citizens of enemy countries, and later joined the Nazis, but most of them fled to Australia. Today's German Diaspora is the best restaurant area in Haifa. Looking up at the Bahá'í Gardens and overlooking the ship pier, the scenery is still very good.
The German District of Haifa is an area centered on Ben-Gurion Boulevard, where many German-style buildings have been preserved in the last decade of the 20th century. HavanaPlus, Milagro, and Isabell are all representative buildings. There are many coffee shops on both sides of the avenue, as well as a history museum and a visitor center.
The lively area of Haifa in Germany was a residential area built by the German Freemasonry near the Holy City at the end of the 19th century. Although the Germans were driven away by the British at the end of World War I, the main buildings here are almost preserved.
It is a road leading to the Hanging Gardens of Babylon, filled with bars and restaurants on both sides
There are a large number of German-style buildings left in the German District of Haifa. A large number of Germans once lived here, but they were all driven back by the British. The best viewing point in the German area is at the top of the Bahai Gardens.