KKL-JNF has provided recreational areas equipped with picnic tables
, drinking water
and toilets. The park is planted with fruit trees and woodland trees, hiking trails
have been marked out, and lookout points
provide extensive views – everything one needs for an enjoyable day out in natural surroundings. There are historic sites to explore and KKL-JNF’s Adamit Park provides shady walks and easy access to the nearby cave bridge (the Arch Cave).
Ramat Adamit forms part of the Western Galilee
’s Rosh HaNikra ridge, which is situated some 400 meters above sea level. A geological rupture raised the ridge on its southern and south-eastern sides, creating steep slopes that loom like a wall above Nahal Betzet. On the northern side, however, the slope is gentler.
To the west, Ramat Adamit ends in a steep promontory cut off from its surroundings by the deep gullies of Nahal Namer to the west and Nahal Betzet to the east – one of the longest river valleys in the Galilee region.
Ramat Adamit consists mainly of dolomite, which is a hard cracked rock. The abundant rainfall in the area, which averages around 750 millimeters annually, dissolves the dolomite, creating numerous caves and areas of rocky outcrops. Some caves, such as Namer Cave, are notable for their stalactites and stalagmites.
Although Horvat Adamit (Khirbet Idmit) has never been excavated, clay artifacts found at the site provide evidence of continued settlement from the Early Bronze Age until the Ottoman period. The remains of wine presses and olive presses can be observed nearby.