Places in the Bible Today:



Translated NameHaradah
Geo Data KML (for Google Earth)
GeoJSON (for GIS applications)

3 Possible Identifications

  1. along Wadi Lussan (modern): 20% confidence
    1. beginning of Wadi Lussan at Makhtesh Ramonalong Wadi Lussan

  2. Jebel Aradeh (modern): less than 10% confidence
    1. satellite view of the region around Jebel AradehJebel Aradeh

  3. Jebel Araif en Nakah (modern): less than 10% confidence
    1. satellite view of the region around Jebel Araif en NakahJebel Araif en Nakah

Verses (2)

Num 33:24, 33:25

Linked Data Identifiers

Logos FactbookHaradah (2007)Haradah
OpenBible.infoa73af5f (Haradah)
UBS Names Databaseot ID_1147


  1. Anchor Yale Bible Dictionary (1992): Haradah (place)
  2. Baly, Atlas of the Biblical World (1971): Haradah
  3. Grollenberg, Atlas of the Bible (1957): Haradah
  4. New Unger’s Bible Dictionary (1988): Haradah

Confidence Trends over Time

This chart indicates how confidence in the identifications is changing over time. Each dot (connected by a dotted line) reflects the confidence of an identification over the preceding ten years (e.g., the 2009 dot reflects scholarship from 2000 to 2009), and the corresponding solid line reflects a best-fit line for the identification. Confidences that cluster near or below 0% indicate low confidence. Because of the small dataset, it's best to use this chart for general trends; if one identification is trending much higher than the others, for example, then you can probably have higher confidence in the identification. This chart only reflects the sources I consulted (listed above), not an exhaustive review of the literature.

Thumbnail Image Credits

Mboesch, Contains modified Copernicus Sentinel data 2019


This page attempts to identify all the possible locations where this biblical place could be. The confidence levels add up to less than 100%, indicating that the modern location is uncertain. It's best to think about the confidences in relative rather than absolute terms. Often they reflect different schools of thought, each confident in their identifications.