Tel Aviv Travel Guide
Vintage hunters will swoon over this spacious boutique filled with restored furniture by Midcentury masters, including Eames, Nelson, and Aalto. Don’t miss the 1950’s-era Israeli items—from Hebrew-language globes to kibbutz-style chairs.
Where a medieval-looking portal leads to an invitingly gloomy space.
At Israeli artist Ayala Serfaty's 2010-opened shop, you'll find a selection of ottomans and chairs covered in velvet or Lycra and in organic shapes—bubbles; poufs.
The latest addition to the Tel Aviv art scene.
Where the celebrated Inbal and Batsheva dance companies are based.
Talents Design showcases works by such up-and-coming Israeli designers as Dor Carmon. Best finds: orchid-shaped couches and earthy stone tables.
A chic retail and gallery space.
Alternately plays host to classical quartets and hip-hop parties.
Housed in a former train station, Made in TLV stocks a sleek range of design books, tabletop pieces, candles, and photographs.
Run by siblings Nimrod Zaltsman and hilla Wenkert, six-month-old olive oil boutique, Olia, stocks regionally sourced products such as olive tapenade infused with Parmesan cheese.
Wedged into a tight, triangular site within the city’s central cultural complex, this piece of architectural origami uses a soaring, twisting, 87-foot-tall atrium, called Lightfall, to link a series of refreshingly uncomplicated galleries.