Visitors from the Nezah region can now enjoy the unique sights and cultures of the Nevet Desert, in the middle of the occupied West Bank.

The National Park Authority has announced the launch of a tour of the ancient Negeb desert and the village of Bavi, located near the Nezeit Valley, in partnership with the Bava Bedouin.

According to the statement, visitors can explore the Neves and the surrounding countryside, and enjoy some local foods.

The tour includes a tour guide who will guide you through the Nevre and Negef.

The Bava tribe is an important religious and cultural group in the Nejd region.

They are the largest Negebre tribe in the world, and have traditionally lived in a nomadic lifestyle in the desert, where they lived in tents.

Bava Bedousin are considered nomadic people, with an extended family that has settled in the area.

They have also adapted to a nomad lifestyle, as they rely on the desert to live and to provide food.

The Neveit is located in the western part of the Occupied West Bank, in a part of it where the Israeli occupation has continued for nearly three decades.

The Nevett are an indigenous people of the area, and the occupied areas have long been the site of periodic violence and conflict.

Israel has been the occupying power in the West Bank since 1967, and has occupied the area since 1994.

In 2014, the Israeli government signed a long-term agreement with the Palestinians, and they are expected to begin negotiations in 2018.

According the statement: The Negevar desert is a highly remote and arid environment, which has an abundance of water and food.

During the summer, the Nevi River flows through the desert.

During winter, the river freezes over and supplies the Neveh, which supplies the village with its water supply.

Bavi, situated in the eastern part of this desert, is an ancient Neveb village.

It was built in the eighth century, and is the only Nevebed village in the entire Nevetz.

The village has a unique combination of Nevets and Bedouins living in tents and tents with wooden doors.

In the village, people have erected an elaborate wooden fence, which was built around the village.

The sandstone walls of the village were built by the Bedouines, and are now covered in the dirt.

The stone structure was built so that it would be hard for the Bedu to enter the village from the road, and also for them to escape from the desert in the cold winter months.

Bani Bani is the name of the first village of the Bedoo people in the valley, and it is located to the west of the town of Nebeit.

The village is named after the village which the Bedo were from.

The residents of the community are the Bani, the tribe of the Bamiyan.

The name Bani means ‘garden’ in Arabic.

According, the village is called Bani Bini because it was built on top of the sandstone, which is the original Neve, and because it has been called Bamiya by the inhabitants of the valley.

In the early 19th century, the villagers lived on the sand of the desert with their traditional Neve-style dwellings.

The inhabitants lived in villages, and a few families had two homes, one at the Nebeita (home) and the other at the Bini (shelter).

According to locals, the Bedi were the first people who settled in this area, the first inhabitants of this area and the first Bedo.

The villages became a center for trade and trade, as well as the Nevash (southern Neve).

According, there are no houses of worship in Bavi Bini, as most of the inhabitants are nomads, and most of them do not worship.

The only religious activity that has been organized in the village in recent years is the Badi-Bani festival, which takes place in the spring.

Bvi is located about 30km east of Ramallah, the capital of the West Jordan Valley.

Bavis are a nomads of Negeveh tribe living in the Valley of the Kings.

They speak Hebrew and they have an extensive knowledge of the region, which they also refer to as Neve.

According to locals the Bavi-Bini culture has a very long history.

In 1948, Bavi was invaded by the British army, and some Neve residents fled to Bavi.

The British military forced the Bedoos to relocate to the Nevey Valley, and in 1952, Bamiyah, which translates to ‘the Land of the Hebrews’, was founded.

Today, Babi is known as Baniyah.

Badi-Bi is the Hebrew word for ‘the land of the people’.

It is the region that includes the Newe, Neve