So why is Israel splitting?
Ghajar is split in two by the UN blue line, the de-facto border which separates the two countries.
Pulling out of the northern half would fulfil Israel's obligations to the UN but would cut the village in two.
Families are spread out on either side and the school and municipal buildings are in the Israeli area.
About 2,000 people live in Ghajar, a picturesque hillside village which was once part of Syria.
When Israel's military occupation of southern Lebanon ended in 2000, its troops remained in the whole of Ghajar, even though UN mappers decided that the northern part of the village was actually in Lebanon.
Clearly defining the blue line - the unofficial border - is a priority for the United Nations.
Israel and Lebanon are still technically at war and earlier this year, just a few miles from Ghajar, Israeli and Lebanese soldiers were killed in a gun battle.
Now the Israeli government is finalising plans to pull out of northern Ghajar, fulfilling its obligations to the UN but, in so doing, creating an obvious dilemma. People are worried.
UN troops should initially fill the vacuum in northern Ghajar when Israel withdraws.
But with an international frontier running through the middle of the village, Israel could soon be facing its enemies from Hezbollah and the regular Lebanese army on the other side of main street.
The Snooper Report.
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