An expert on the travel industry says it’s a good idea to travel on the ferry when the season starts.

The Jaffa Crossing ferry, which connects Tel Aviv with the northern coastal city of Ashdod, will open for business on Friday, with passengers taking the ferry from Tel Aviv to Ashdode.

This is the second year that the crossing is opening, with the last ferry departing from the northern city on December 15, and the last train from Ashdodes ferry terminal in May.

According to the Jaffaa Crossing ferry website, the ferry is used by travelers from Israel, Jordan, the Palestinian Authority, the Gaza Strip and Egypt.

The ferry was built in the 1970s.

“The crossing ferry is operated by the ferry company Amway Israel, and it is an excellent ferry service.

The crossings are well-equipped with life jackets, and you can rest assured that you will get the best possible fare,” said Oded Mura, the head of Amway’s transportation division.

The crossing, the busiest in the world, is usually busy with Israeli and Jordanian tourists, with Israeli visitors making up almost a third of all crossings.

“During the summer season, there are always large crowds of Israeli tourists who come here,” Mura said.

“We try to make sure that we are as safe as possible for them, and if they do make it to the crossing, they will get an efficient and safe journey to the city.”

The crossing is the only ferry connecting Israel with Gaza, and some of the more than 10,000 Palestinians and Israeli tourists are expected to use the ferry.

Mura said the ferry also serves as a stopover between Ashdoda and the northern Israeli port city of Eilat, and that it is used as a ferry between the two areas.

The ferry passes through the Palestinian-controlled part of the Gaza strip and enters the Israeli-controlled territory in a military zone.

The Israeli side of the crossing also has a security checkpoint on the side of Ashdor Airport, which is where the Israel Air Force flies its fleet of passenger planes.

The checkpoint is not used for security reasons, but rather to prevent Palestinians from crossing into Israeli territory.

Mada said the crossing ferry was closed to Palestinians for several years during the 2008-2009 Israeli-Egyptian war, and then reopened to Palestinians in 2010.

“Israel’s crossing is a popular route for tourists and Israelis alike.

Many travelers use the crossing as a way to visit the coastal region of Israel and enjoy the beaches and nature,” Mada said.”

When the crossing opens again, I expect it will be busy for many years.”

The ferry, built in 1956, has been a popular destination for Israeli tourists since the 1950s, when the ferry started service to Tel Aviv from Ashdor.

The ship was renamed the Ashdoree, and was built to accommodate the needs of Israeli visitors.

The Israel Air force flies its passenger jets from the Ashdaem airport in Ashdods territory to the airport in Eilats border town.

In 2016, the number of Israeli passengers on the Ashden Express doubled to over 2 million, and Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu visited the crossing.

The crossing also serves tourists from Israel’s Arab minority community, who make up a large percentage of the population in the coastal city.

The number of Israelis visiting Ashdoder increased to nearly 1 million in 2017, according to Israel Tourism Authority figures.

The majority of passengers on Ashdodi are tourists from the Gaza, Lebanon and Turkey.

“As a Palestinian-American, it was a dream of mine to visit Israel, to have the chance to visit and experience this beautiful country,” said Ahmed al-Ajami, who is from Gaza.

“I am so glad that I am here.”

The Jafariya ferry was launched in the 1960s, and in the 1980s it was expanded to connect the Palestinian territories with the Mediterranean Sea.

It was later renamed the Amway Fjalmer ferry and was operational until 2009, when it was closed for maintenance due to a lack of money.

The Israeli ferry was reopened in May 2017, with Israel Air Forces operating from Ashdalod and Eilaters airports, and a number of passengers from the Palestinian enclave, including Palestinian tourists, arriving at the crossing daily.

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