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  • Excellent48%
  • Very good36%
  • Average14%
  • Poor2%
  • Terrible0%
Travelers talk about
“running water”(2 reviews)
“km”(2 reviews)
“mountains”(3 reviews)
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Carthage, Tunisia
Reviews (84)
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1 - 10 of 19 reviews
Reviewed 5 weeks ago via mobile

Acqueducts are, for me,the most impressive architectural achievement Of the romans.The longuest one was built in Colonia Africa , actual Tunisia.35 km east of the capital ,on the way to El Fahs, 5 meter-archs are standing strong enough to live for about 2 centuries..Buit when...More

Thank Rebellious27
Reviewed 29 April 2018

This is one end of an aqueduct that spanned over 100km and took 40 years to build. It brought water from the mountains to Carthage and was the idea of Emperor Hadrian.

1  Thank Helen A
Reviewed 26 March 2018 via mobile

We saw this place whilst sat on a coach during a tour. Sadly we didn't get to walk around. It looked very interesting but there wasn't much there. The condition they were in looked amazing.

Thank Lane-English
Reviewed 20 January 2018 via mobile

It’s part of the main ticket so if you have your own transport then do it but if not don’t worry about it. There are better places in Carthage to spend your time.

Thank streakey
Reviewed 1 September 2017

The aqueduct is pretty interesting to see, but more so are the cisterns - the largest in the Roman world! The aqueduct is open to the public and there is no access control. Quite a bit of rubbish floating around through, especially as the Aqueduct...More

Thank df86
Reviewed 16 May 2017

This is on the other side of the road from the ruined amphitheatre. One of the amphitheatre guides should be able to take you to it and explain how it worked. It's interesting and there's quite a lot still remaining.

Thank _bengraysmed
Reviewed 7 May 2017

The aqueduct is impressive enough, but beside it one will find the huge vaulted roof cisterns that held all the water.

Thank Michael D
Reviewed 10 March 2017

Our cruise ship shore excursion pulled up here for a restroom stop. My spouse and I were delighted to find that the facilities were located alongside the Zaghouan Aqueduct, which supplied Carthage with water. It was once the longest in the Roman Empire and stretched...More

Thank CJW913
Reviewed 1 March 2017 via mobile

This was just on the other side of the restaurant that we had lunch. Compared to other aqueducts that we have seen before, this one is at almost ground level.

Thank ChiKri
Reviewed 16 February 2017 via mobile

The water was drawn from more than 100 km (70 miles) from the mountains. A work of Roman engineering. Cisterns were even more impressive (all that water stored) If on a tour bus headed back to Tunis (capital), sit on the right side to take...More

Thank lakwatsera2014
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