Weekend Roundup, Part 1
Tabgha's Church of the Multiplication of Fish and Loaves has re-opened after 20 months of restoration following the arson attack.
Hebrew inscriptions discovered on a Roman-period capital point to the Jewish history of the Druze village of Pekiin.
The oldest known sickle blades have been discovered on the shore of the Sea of Galilee.
Archaeologists working at Omrit have discovered a house decorated with frescoes dating to circa AD 100.
Robert Cargill suggests that "Cave 12" provides evidence that parchment was produced at Qumran.
Israel's Culture Minister has offered to trade two elephants to Turkey in exchange for the Siloam Inscription from Hezekiah's Tunnel.
Israel’s Good Name describes a morning hike in the Ramot Forest on the north side of Jerusalem where a herd of gazelles live and a wild boars were recently spotted.
Carl Rasmussen shares a photo of a mosaic depiction in Berea that shows Jesus climbing a ladder on to the cross.
The Temple Mount Sifting Project blog gives the back story on Zachi Dvira and how he came to direct this important project.
HT: Agade, Joseph Lauer