Traveling puts people in a more open and adventurous state of mind.

Next trip to Eritrea: January 2020

Breathe Love Eat offers you trips to Eritrea:

Dive into an atypical country, a unique experience between past and present, landscape and culture.

An inner richness in full consciousness far from the chaotic life of our cities, so we can discover, rediscover ourselves!

Travel to Eritrea with the collaboration of the Asbl Wings4africa, which promotes culture and tradition, as well as support for the development of local activities.


Thousand and one reasons to go to Eritrea

There are a thousand reasons to visit Eritrea: a magnificent people, architectural cities that deserve to be restored to the light of the splendors of the past, difficult landscapes and a fantastic sea, and one of the best cuisines of the world. It is not an easy journey, it requires a spirit of adaptation and understanding for a very troubled story. But if you want to know this region, you will be pleasantly surprised by an exceptional welcome that will put you at ease from the first day.

People are hospitable but discreet, sociable but far from intrusive.
The magnificent palaces, cinemas and cafes built by the Italians in the colonial era are still there, giving the city a vaguely familiar and very relaxed air.

Land of God

The Country of Punt, also called Ta Nétjer which means “Country of the God”.

The Egyptian pharaohs sent expeditions to the country of Punt, which contemporary research generally identifies with the northern part of the Horn, from 2300 BC. It is generally believed that the first inhabitants of the region were Nilotics who migrated from southeastern Sudan to the western plains of Eritrea. These first settlers were then imposed by the Cushitic language populations. Little is known about this period, but historical records indicate that most of present-day Eritrea consisted of the ancient kingdom of Punt, whose rulers dominated the region for a millennium to about 1000 BC. In this respect, this region has one of the oldest traditions of state formations in sub-Saharan Africa.

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