Tuninter is a largely domestic airline that was established in 1991 as a subsidiary of Tunisair. Travel to cities in Italy and Libya are sometimes accommodated. Despite a horrific accident in 2005 resulting from the installation of an incorrect fuel gauge, Tuninter continues to thrive, having served over 5 million passengers.
Book Travel on Tuninter
1. Contact your travel agent to learn about Tuninter’s available flights and fares. Be sure to have your travel dates and desired departure and arrival destinations locked down beforehand. Tuninter does offer a Web site that presents this information, but the site is only offered in French. An English-language version of this site is on the way, but it’s still under construction.
2. Send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org to make reservations.
Enjoy Your Flight on Tuninter
3. Check in within the appropriate amount of time for your type of flight: at least 30 minutes before departure for domestic flights and at least 40 minutes before departure for international flights.
4. Make sure you have external identification on your luggage that states your name and address. Baggage handlers maintain the right to refuse luggage or freight at their discretion.
5. Stay within weight requirements for your luggage to avoid paying extra fees. The limits are 15 kg (about 33 lb) for domestic flights and 20 kg (about 44 lb) for international flights.
6. Book reservations at one of the many coastal resorts and enjoy the perfect beach holiday. Here, sandy beaches and warm blue waters take your breath away. There are even a few museums to educate you on the local history!
7. Immerse yourself in Roman history and visit Sufetula, one of the most ancient Roman cities still in existence.
8. Visit Tunisia’s best museum, the Bardo. Here you will find educational pieces regarding Africa’s history, ranging from farming to religious practices. You will also find the mosaics of Bulla Regia here.
9. Take a book with simple French or Arabic phrases with you on your travels. Arabic is the main language of Tunisia, but French is also widely spoken. English is rarely used, so you’ll need a grasp of either of these two languages to speak with the locals.