Etymology:Syriac origin, "Dlebto", meaning "plane tree"
Dlebta is an attractive village located in a mountainous area overflowing with small springs. Nestling in a haven of greenery, it is sited at the bottom of a hilly area between the two hills of Aramoun and Maarab, with a view overlooking the sea. This village of the Ftouh region includes many red-tiled houses clinging to the sides of the hills, looking more like convents than simple dwellings. Dlebta is a village with an authentic character and a privileged location.
- Deir el-Moukhalles Trappist convent built in 1736
- Mar Yaacoub church
- Saydet el-Ha’leh church
- Mar Antonios church
- The beautiful traditional red-tiled houses
- The privileged location with a view overlooking the sea
- The artisanal production of the Trappist monks (wine, dairy products, jams, olive oil, honey)
- The public library
- The annual Christmas event
- The weekly summer cultural meetings with live bands and live food stations
- The ancient Roman path from Dlebta to Raachine or Jouar el-Bwechek
- The ancient Roman path from Dlebta to Chnaniir
- The ancient Roman path from Qattine to Ghineh
- Layla: a snack-restaurant in Dlebta serving home-made food with a beautiful view on the valley.
- Kasr el-Sanawbar: on the road to Ghazir, this restaurant offers a good Lebanese cuisine on a peaceful and wooded terrace.
- The ruins of Qalaat Faqra, encompassing a Roman temple dating from the year 43, and Kfardebian’s Natural Bridge
- Jabal Moussa Biosphere Reserve which became part of the UNESCO Network of Biosphere Reserves in 2009
- Jeita Grotto in Nahr el-Kelb valley, an exceptional cave whose lower part was inhabited in prehistoric times
- Kfardebian ski resort