The city is a major focus of chareidi Jewish life, and this article is thus mainly focused on such travellers, since for other travellers, Bnei Brak is not an especially interesting destination.
There are some city bus lines in Bnei Brak.
There is a Coco-Cola factory which is an interesting place to see. The facade reads "Coca-Cola" in Hebrew.
There are many Judaica stores. It is best to limit Judaica purchases to mezuzah covers (not parchments), candlesticks and artwork, which are not intrinsically religious unless you are qualified to judge the authenticity of an item. As in ALL shopping, let the buyer beware.
The charedi population in Israel is generally poorer than the rest of the Jewish population. Therefore the prices are lower, and you can often find better deals on all sorts of domestic items than elsewhere in the greater Tel Aviv area.
The first women only department store is located in Bnei Brak. For ultra-Orthodox women this a good place to shop since men are not allowed inside the store.
The local population is not in the practice of partying in the secular sense. If you are in town for the festival of Purim, or get invited to a wedding or other festivity, you can expect to have a good time, with separate dancing and the odd l'chaim (toast).
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