Excerpt from the Lexham Bible Dictionary, the most advanced Bible dictionary.
A valley that included the town of Beth-nimrah, assigned to the tribe of Gad and located on the Jordan (Num 32:36; Josh 13:27).
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Baker Encyclopedia of the Bible
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Tyndale Bible Dictionary
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BETH-ARAM. In Num 32:36 called Beth-haran (q.v.). A town in the E Jordan Valley in the territory of Gad and rebuilt by the Gadites (Josh 13:27). It is identified with Tell IktanuÆ on the S side of the Wadi er-Rameh (Wadi Hesban), about seven miles NE of the mouth of the Jordan. It is also known as Beth-aramphtha,
The New Bible Dictionary, Third Edition
BETH-HARAN (Nu. 32:36, to be identified with Beth-aram, Jos. 13:27). This site formed part of the allotment of Gad, and so lay on the E of the Jordan. It was probably a border strong-point which the Gadites built (Nu. 32:36) or else an existing settlement which they fortified (Jos. 13:27) to protect
Eerdmans Dictionary of the Bible
Eerdmans Bible Dictionary
Smith’s Bible Dictionary
The New Unger’s Bible Dictionary
BETH-HA´RAM (beth-hâʹram). A town of Gad, opposite Jericho and six miles E of the Jordan (Josh. 13:27). Named Julias, or Livias, by Herod, after the wife of Augustus; the present Tell er Rameh at the mouth of the Wadi Hesban, a source of the celebrated hot springs where King Herod had a palace. Also
Easton’s Bible Dictionary