Tchernichovsky Street: everything you need to know
Effi, the Sabich savant who invented the shop's secret recipe, abandoned the place, but Sabich Tchernichovsky certainly has not taken a hit. They continued serving up the same fluffy pitas, filled with thin slices of eggplant, boiled potato, and hard-boiled egg. The ingredients are gently layered one-by-one with the utmost of care, making this sabich the most aesthetic dish in the city – more than worthwhile if you're willing to brave the insufferable line. While the shop offers variations on the original, there's nothing like a traditional order. After all, it's written in their mantra: "There's no such thing as a sabich without eggplant."
Located just off the central King George street, Gan Meir is the epitome of parks. The dog park at its King George exit attracts dog lovers and owners alike, while kids run through the grassy fields at all hours of the day. On top of its green area, Gan Meir also features a pond, a public library on wheels, a basketball court, ping pong tables, an outdoor gym, and so much more. It even houses a Landwer Café for those who want to sit back and enjoy a coffee while people watching. With the Gay center on its grounds, the park is extremely Gay-friendly as well. This park is great for weekend birthday parties or a game of pickup.
Those who are not yet tired of the vintage trend of clothes soaked in memories of others must come to this store. This is not a second hand purchase by weight sort of hole in the wall, but rather a meticulously designed shop, where every item receives special attention and is sold at a manageable price. Except for 1970s-style sweaters or shirts designed to expose your 'effortless' hipster attitude, you can find jeans, jewelry, sunglasses, and shoes.
There is something so whimsical about looking at old photographs; the colors, (or lack thereof), the fashions and trends, the expressions of people you will never meet, but who may be connected to your ancestry somehow. Thankfully, Israel's impressive progression has been well documented - and The Photohouse's archives are here to prove it. First opened on Allenby Street in 1936, the Photohouse has a massive collection of negatives numbering close to a million images, and today, the shop houses one of the country’s most monumental private archives of historical photographs, recounting the story of Israel's past, and bursting with nostalgia. For those searching for a unique gift, any of the images can be blown up into huge posters, magnets and more. Plus, framing is also available on-site. This store is a must-visit for anyone who loves photography and history.
Nestled on the stylish and peaceful Tchernichovsky Street, just a stone's throw from Carmel Market and the bustling pubs of Allenby, the romance of Tchernichovsky 6 lies in its open space and mesh of Israeli and European seaside culture. A stickler for detail and a lover of all things exclusive, chef Eyal Meron offers a fresh wide-ranging menu with a variety of tastings that differ daily. From seafood to meat, salads and soups, revel in Tchernichovsky 6’s mix of exclusive Portuguese wines imported specifically for this restaurant. It’s one of a kind.
The urban boutique hotel opened earlier this month. While it is still in its running stage, it will soon open to the public at reduced prices. The hotel has 34 rooms, most of which are for couples, but what really makes us want to stay there even though it's just near our houses is the secret bonus: guests enjoy free Apple TV and Netflix.
It's time to get an intimate taste of old world Portugal in a wine bar and shop specializing in wines importing from the European countryside. Even wine lovers trip up on recognizing the names of some of the Portuguese wines offered here. Definitely worth a bottle or two or four.