Serviced Accommodation, Aparthotels and Serviced Apartments in Jerusalem

Situ's range of luxury serviced apartments in Jerusalem have been chosen especially with corporate guests in mind. Business travellers can enjoy the luxury of a fully-equipped kitchen, a comfortable bed and a home-away-from-home while they are away from theirs. Our selection of luxury apartments in Jerusalem are based all over the city too, and travel bookers can even enter addresses into our website to check travel times between work locations and their accommodation.
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About Jerusalem


There’s a lot to see in Jerusalem. When you’re not working, you can visit numerous sacred sites and sample some great nightlife.

About Jerusalem

Why Choose Serviced Apartments in Jerusalem?

One of the most important things to consider when planning a successful business trip is booking the right place to stay. Many people find staying in hotels and B&Bs underwhelming, detracting significantly from the overall experience.

However, staying in a serviced apartment in Jerusalem might provide exactly what you are looking for. In this type of property, you can expect your stay to be fulfilling, and to have access to everything you need. Key facilities in both our long and short-term luxury apartments in Jerusalem include fully equipped kitchens, washing facilities, spacious dining and living rooms, homely bedrooms, free Wi-Fi and on-site housekeeping and laundry services.

Situ’s serviced apartments are designed to make guests feel like they are staying in their very own ‘home away from home’, where they can live and work freely.

Where is Jerusalem?

Jerusalem, the capital city of Israel, is located in the east of the country. East Jerusalem lies within the Palestinian territory of the West Bank but is also claimed by Israel as part of their territory. The city of Jerusalem has a population of around 900,000, so when you consider only those who are resident within city boundaries, it is the largest city in Israel.

The larger Jerusalem metropolitan area is home to 1.3 million people, and by this measure, Tel Aviv’s metropolitan area is the largest city. However, with only nine million people living in Israel as a whole, Jerusalem is a large city by any standards.

From Jerusalem, it’s 34 miles in a westerly direction to Tel Aviv. The Mediterranean port of Haifa – the country’s third-largest city - is 119 miles to the northwest and the Red Sea port and resort of Eliat, at Israel’s southern tip, lies 212 miles south of the capital. The official languages here are Hebrew and Arabic, but English is widely spoken, both amongst the business community and in general. The currency of Israel is the shekel, with 100 agorot making up one shekel.

Israel and Palestine have experienced a great deal in recent years, but Jerusalem is currently considered a low-risk place to visit for tourists and business travellers. Flights from many large cities arrive at the main airport 25 miles away, from where the high-speed trains will get you to central Jerusalem in a flash.

Business in Jerusalem

Israel is ranked amongst the top 40 largest world economies and ranks slightly higher based on Gross Domestic Product per capita. For much of the 2010s, the national economy grew faster than that of the United States. The World Bank classes Israel as a ‘high income’ country. The country has perhaps the most advanced democratic government in the Middle East, and the national government continues to pursue pro-business policies, which have sparked a significant rise in foreign investment.

The principal industries in Jerusalem include education, information technology, government and tourism. It is very much a services-driven city, with very little large-scale industry permitted owing to the historic nature of much of the city. Well-known companies with a presence in Jerusalem include Intel, Cisco Systems, Nestle and Orange.

Business networking opportunities are offered by;

  • English Speaking Networking – which allows attendees to give 60-second pitches, and also hosts guest speakers.
  • Jerusalem Business Networking Forum – which also welcomes guest speakers and provides networking opportunities. 
  • Jerusalem Chamber of Commerce – which seeks to represent the interests of members, and also allows members to share business experiences.

For whatever reason you are visiting the city, whether it is for a small networking event or to relocate your company, just remember that we have many available fully furnished serviced apartments in Jerusalem can cater for your business travel needs.

Things to do in Jerusalem

Jerusalem is one of the few cities that is considered sacred to three religions: Islam, Judaism and Christianity. Christian sites in the city include the Church of the Holy Sepulchre (the site of the Crucifixion), the Mount of Olives and the adjoining Garden of Gethsemane, and the Via Dolorosa (the route on which Jesus carried his cross). Amongst the finest Jewish holy sites are the Dome of the Rock at Temple Mount, the Western Wall, and Mount Zion (burial site of King David).

Temple Mount is the holiest site in the Jewish world, but it’s also considered the third holiest site of Islam, because it’s home to the Al-Aqsa Mosque, with its impressive Romanesque arches; and Qubbat al-Sakhrah Mosque, with its incredible golden domes. The Lady Tunshuk's Palace and the Mosque of Omar are also amongst the most impressive Islamic buildings.

The religious sites are well worth a visit even if you don’t follow any religion, but you can also visit some fantastic non-religious sites in the city. You could learn about the nation’s history at the Israel Museum or the Wohl Archeological Museum or take in the amazing view from the YMCA Bell Tower. In the evening, you can head for Machneyuda for Middle Eastern and Mediterranean fine dining; or to Chakra, which has a fabulous Italian menu. For something less formal, Beer Bazaar has an overwhelming choice of more than 100 craft beers and a great range of salads and kosher meat-based snacks.

Many buses, trains and taxis stop running; and many shops, restaurants and other attractions also close between sunset on Friday and sunset on Saturday for the Jewish Sabbath. Check what’s open before you plan a visit anywhere a minutes walk from your serviced apartment in Jerusalem.


Nearest Airport

Ben Gurion International Airport is 24 miles west of Jerusalem, and this is the airport at which you are likely to arrive, even though it’s actually much closer to Tel Aviv than Jerusalem.

Ben Gurion has non-stop flights to more than 50 worldwide destinations. These include major European cities such as Istanbul, Athens, London, Manchester, Paris, Frankfurt, Moscow, Vienna, Amsterdam, Munich, Madrid and Barcelona; as well as US cities including New York and San Francisco; and Middle Eastern destinations such as Dubai and Abu Dhabi.

Trains in Jerusalem

The new high-speed train from Jerusalem’s Yitzhak Navon railway station to Tel Aviv takes around 2r minutes. There’s a train every half hour during the daytime, and most trains between the two cities call at Ben Gurion Airport.
Around 20 trains per day continue past Tel Aviv to the northern city of Netanya, with the journey taking approximately 90 minutes. To travel between Jerusalem and Haifa, it’s likely you will need to change in Tel Aviv.

For journeys in and around Jerusalem, there’s the Red Line of the Light Rail system, which terminates at Heil Ha-Avir in the north of the city and Mount Herzl in the south, In between, there are 21 other stations, which include Central Station. Trains run every five minutes during peak hours and the system continues operating until midnight. You can purchase tickets at the station ticket machines, which have instructions in English, or you can load value onto your Rav-Kav smart card using these machines.

Buses in Jerusalem

There are many bus routes serving destinations in and around the city. Most services operate until 11 pm, with a night-time service on a handful of routes. The hub for most bus services is the Central Bus Station on Jaffa Road, which is also very close to the main railway station. Most bus services to Palestinian cities depart from the Damascus Gate in the Old City.

You can use a RavKav card to transfer between buses and Light Rail services. There are also inter-city buses to Tel Aviv and Haifa, as well as less frequent services to remoter areas of the country such as Eliat and the Dead Sea. We have a wide range of long term rentals in Jerusalem near numerous bus stops, making travel across the area straightforward.

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