Turkey Tourist Attractions: 10 Top Amazing Places to Visit
Planning to visit Turkey? Check out our Turkey Travel Guide video and see top most Tourist Attractions in Turkey.
Best Places to visit in Turkey:
Ankara, Pamukkale, Oludeniz, Antalya, Marmaris, Side, Bodrum, Ephesus, Cappadocia, Istanbul
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Izmir City | Turkey
• My trip to Izmir City | Turkey , all videos & photos taken by me
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İzmir is a city in the western extremity of Anatolia and the third most populous city in Turkey, after Istanbul and Ankara. İzmir's metropolitan area extends along the outlying waters of the Gulf of İzmir and inland to the north across Gediz River's of delta, to the east along an alluvial plain created by several small streams and to a slightly more rugged terrain in the south. The ancient city was known as Smyrna (Greek: Σμύρνη Smyrni), and the city was generally referred to as Smyrna in English, until the Turkish Postal Service Law of 28 March 1930 made İzmir the internationally recognized name.
The city of İzmir is composed of several metropolitan districts. Of these, Konak district corresponds to historical İzmir, this district's area having constituted the İzmir Municipality (Turkish: İzmir Belediyesi) area until 1984, Konak until then having been a name for a central neighborhood around Konak Square, still the core of the city. With the constitution of the Greater İzmir Metropolitan Municipality (Turkish: İzmir Büyükşehir Belediyesi), the city of İzmir became a compound bringing together initially nine, and more recently eleven metropolitan districts, namely Balçova, Bayraklı, Bornova, Buca, Çiğli, Gaziemir, Güzelbahçe, Karabağlar, Karşıyaka, Konak and Narlıdere. Almost all of these settlements are former district centers or neighborhoods which stood on their own, with their own distinct features and temperament. In an ongoing processus, the Mayor of İzmir was also vested with authority over the areas of additional districts reaching from Bergama in the north to Selçuk in the south, bringing the number of districts to be considered as being part of İzmir to twenty-one under the new arrangements, two of these having been administratively included in İzmir only partially.
In 2014, İzmir had a population of 2,847,691, while İzmir Province had a total of 4,113,072.
Kaş, Antalya Province, Mediterranean Region, Turkey, Asia
Kaş is a small fishing, diving, yachting and tourist town, and a district of Antalya Province of Turkey, 168 km west of the city of Antalya. As a tourist resort, it is relatively unspoilt. The tourist industry is centred on the pleasant town of Kaş, but many other coastal towns and villages in the district have plenty of accommodation for visitors including Kalkan and Gelemiş. The district can be reached from both Antalya and Dalaman airports. Kaş itself is a quiet pleasant town with its blue sea and narrow streets scented with jasmine flowers. There are plenty of little guest houses, quiet cafes serving home cooking, or small bars to relax after a day's scuba diving. Kaş has an annual arts festival, jazz concerts in the Hellenistic theatre and the Kiln Under the Sea arts collective have held underwater ceramics exhibitions here. Kaş is one of the leading spots for scuba diving in Turkey. Its ideal for beginners as well as advanced divers. There are more than 15 dive centers and diving schools, mostly located at the local port. They offer guided diving trips to the 50 dive spots in the vicinity. Diving in Kaş offers beautiful array of fish and other sea creatures like octopus and sea turtles. Besides the biological diversity, Kaş offers a vast variety of underwater cultural heritage. Among various wreck sites, six artificial wrecks are worth visiting. These wrecks are submerged to create artificial reefs and touristic diving spots. There are two historically important wreck sites, an airplane from World War II and a cargo ship from 1950's sink near the small islands in the extremities of Kaş. One last important diving spot is so called Kaş Archaeopark Site that is an experimental archaeology project conducted by Underwater Research Society in 2006. In this scientific project, an interpretative reconstruction of the Uluburun wreck and its cargo is placed underwater.
Full Walk of Myra örenyeri demre Turkey ABANDONED URBEX Tombs & Amphitheater HD
Demre is a town and its surrounding district in the Antalya Province on the Mediterranean coast of Turkey, named after the river Demre.
Demre is the Lycian town of Myra, the home of Saint Nicholas of Myra, the historical man later developed into the figure of Santa Claus. The district was known as Kale until it was renamed in 2005. A substantial Christian community of Greeks lived in Demre (Myra) until the 1920s when they were forced to migrate to Greece after the Population exchange between Greece and Turkey. The abandoned Greek villages in the region are a striking reminder of this exodus. Abandoned Greek houses can still be seen at Demre and the regions of Kalkan, Kaş and Kaya which is a Greek ghost town. A small population of Turkish farmers moved into the region when the Greek Christians were forced to migrate to Greece. The region is popular with tourists today particularly Christian pilgrims who visit the tomb of Saint Nicholas.
ull Walk of St Nicholas (Santa Claus) of Myra Church, Demre ancient Byzantine Church Turkey
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Turkey tourism in China
Turkey tourism in China. Tourism in Turkey is focused largely on a variety of historical sites, and on seaside resorts along its Aegean and Mediterranean Sea coasts.
In the recent years, Turkey has also become a popular destination for culture, spa, and health care tourism. In 2011, Turkey attracted more than 31.5 million foreign tourists,ranking as the 6th most popular tourist destination in the world and attract 100 000chinese tourists every year.
Foreign tourist arrivals increased substantially in Turkey between 2002 and 2005, from 12.8 million to 21.2 million, which made Turkey a top-10 destination in the world for foreign visitors. 2005 revenues were US$17.5 billion which also made Turkey one of the top-10 biggest revenue owners in the world. In 2011, Turkey ranked as the 6th most popular tourist destination in the world and 4th in Europe, according to UNWTO World Tourism barometer.
Visit of Istanbul (Turkey)
(EN) Istanbul (Turkish: İstanbul), historically also known as Byzantium and Constantinople (see names of Istanbul) is the largest city in Turkey and fifth largest city proper in the world with a population of 12.6 million. Istanbul is also a megacity, as well as the cultural and financial centre of Turkey. The city covers 39 districts of the Istanbul province. It is located on the Bosphorus Strait and encompasses the natural harbour known as the Golden Horn, in the northwest of the country. It extends both on the European (Thrace) and on the Asian (Anatolia) sides of the Bosphorus, and is thereby the only metropolis in the world that is situated on two continents.
In its long history, Istanbul has served as the capital city of the Roman Empire (330395), the East Roman (Byzantine) Empire (3951204 and 12611453), the Latin Empire (12041261), and the Ottoman Empire (14531922). The city was chosen as joint European Capital of Culture for 2010. The historic areas of Istanbul were added to the UNESCO World Heritage List in 1985.
(Wikipedia) VALPARD FILMS
(F) Istanbul (en turc İstanbul depuis 1928, parfois francisé en Istamboul, nom historique « Byzance » puis « Constantinople »), préfecture de la province du même nom, est la plus grande ville de Turquie avec plus de douze millions d'habitants1.
Située à cheval sur lEurope et lAsie, de part et dautre du détroit du Bosphore, elle est généralement considérée comme européenne parce que la ville historique est située en Europe. Elle est au centre de lune des plus grandes agglomérations du continent et constitue le principal pôle économique du pays.
Appelée aussi la Nouvelle Rome (d'ailleurs, comme Rome, Istanbul est fondé sur sept collines), Istanbul appartint tour à tour à la Grèce antique, à lEmpire romain( parfois appelée byzantin quand elle en fut devenue la seconde capitale), à lEmpire latin d'Orient, à lEmpire ottoman, puis, juste après la chute de celui-ci, à la Turquie. Les anciens noms de la ville, Byzance puis Constantinople, témoignent de cette longue histoire. Seules quelques autres grandes villes ont eu trois noms au cours de leur histoire. Du point de vue historique, on peut considérer qu'avec Athènes et Rome, Istanbul est l'une des trois capitales antiques les plus importantes aujourd'hui.
Les habitants de Byzance étaient les Byzantins et ceux de Constantinople les Constantinopolitains ou les Politains.
Les habitants dIstanbul sont les Stambouliotes ou les Istanbuliotes 2.
On ne dit pas « Istanbul » pour désigner le pouvoir politique ottoman, on dit, en employant des synecdoques, la « Sublime porte » ou simplement «la Porte » s'il s'agit du gouvernement ou « le Palais » s'il s'agit du Sultan.
Istanbul - City Film - TV Tourism Commercial - TV Advert - TV Spot - The Travel Channel - Turkey
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Istanbul - City Film - TV Tourism Commercial - TV Advert - TV Spot - The Travel Channel - Turkey
Istanbul (Turkish: İstanbul) is the largest city in Turkey, constituting the country's economic, cultural, and historical heart. With a population of 13.9 million, the city forms one of the largest urban agglomerations in Europe[d] and is the second-largest city in the world by population within city limits. Istanbul's vast area of 5,343 square kilometers (2,063 sq mi) is coterminous with Istanbul Province, of which the city is the administrative capital. Istanbul is a transcontinental city, straddling the Bosphorus—one of the world's busiest waterways—in northwestern Turkey, between the Sea of Marmara and the Black Sea. Its commercial and historical center lies in Europe, while a third of its population lives in Asia.
Founded on the Sarayburnu promontory around 660 BC as Byzantium, the city now known as Istanbul developed to become one of the most significant cities in history. For nearly sixteen centuries following its reestablishment as Constantinople in 330 AD, it served as the capital of four empires: the Roman Empire (330--395), the Byzantine Empire (395--1204 and 1261--1453), the Latin Empire (1204--1261), and the Ottoman Empire (1453--1922).
It was instrumental in the advancement of Christianity during Roman and Byzantine times, before the Ottomans conquered the city in 1453 and transformed it into an Islamic stronghold and the seat of the last caliphate. Although the Republic of Turkey established its capital in Ankara, palaces and imperial mosques still line Istanbul's hills as visible reminders of the city's previous central role.
Istanbul's strategic position along the historic Silk Road, rail networks to Europe and the Middle East, and the only sea route between the Black Sea and the Mediterranean have helped foster an eclectic populace, although less so since the establishment of the Republic in 1923. Overlooked for the new capital during the interwar period, the city has since regained much of its prominence.
The population of the city has increased tenfold since the 1950s, as migrants from across Anatolia have flocked to the metropolis and city limits have expanded to accommodate them. Arts festivals were established at the end of the 20th century, while infrastructure improvements have produced a complex transportation network.
Approximately 11.6 million foreign visitors arrived in Istanbul in 2012, two years after it was named a European Capital of Culture, making the city the world's fifth-most-popular tourist destination. The city's biggest draw remains its historic center, partially listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, but its cultural and entertainment hub can be found across the city's natural harbor, the Golden Horn, in the Beyoğlu district.
Considered a global city, Istanbul is one of the fastest-growing metropolitan economies in the world. It hosts the headquarters of many Turkish companies and media outlets and accounts for more than a quarter of the country's gross domestic product. Hoping to capitalize on its revitalization and rapid expansion, Istanbul bid for the Summer Olympics five times in twenty years.
Review: Hilton Dalaman Sarigerme Resort & Spa, Muğla Province, Turkey - July 2017
This is a detailed video review of the Hilton Dalaman Sarigerme Resort & Spa in Turkey, from July 2017.
I stayed at the Hilton Dalaman Sarigerme Resort & Spa in Turkey, in July 2017, two of us stayed for 1 week, all-inclusive booked as a package with Jet2Holidays. The package included return flights from Leeds Bradford Airport to Dalaman Airport, 2 complimentary drinks each on the plane, extra leg-room seats on the plane, airport transfers in Turkey, 7 night's accommodation in a room with a sea view, all-inclusive premium brand drinks (24 hours a day), all-inclusive food from 07:00 until 01:00, and use of the majority of the resort's facilities as well as entertainment. This cost £1,192 per person, and whilst expensive, represents a very good value holiday experience, considering the scope and luxury of what is on offer.
The staff were extremely courteous, and very polite, welcoming and groomed to perfection, they all looked amazing in their crisp uniforms. The reception and lobby area is a vast wood, steel and glass building, with a cavernous open space giving the feeling of being outside and indoors. The lobby is spread over four floors.
Our room was on the third floor, which is the same as the reception, you enter the reception at the upper level. There is one floor above this, which also has access to bedrooms and a bar - the Rouge Bar.
Our room (1342) was very large, the bed was a super-king sized bed, the floors were carpeted (so no chair scrapes from the floor above), and there were ample plug sockets for charging up all manner of gadgets.
There was a large double wardrobe, ample shelves, drawers, a dressing table, several mirrors, large safe (easily held a laptop), tea and coffee making facilities, and a mini-bar that was FREE and re-stocked daily.
The bathroom was open plan, with a closed off shower / bath area and a separate toilet area. The shower was completely accessible, no step up at all, in a wet-room configuration, with a bath-tub and second shower next to it. This was well thought out.
The toilet was in a separate room on it's own.
The room had a balcony overlooking the gardens towards the sea. It was dubbed ‘a sea view room’, above the tree tops on the horizon, we could see a snippet of the blue sea.
The bars were very good, all premium brand spirits and superb bar-staff.
The main buffet restaurant ‘Sarigerme’ was amazing, definitely the best food I have ever eaten in Turkey, and the widest buffet selection that I have ever seen at a hotel anywhere in the world.
There are several other restaurants and bars dotted around the site, which are also included in the all-inclusive deal. As well as these, there are several a-la-carte restaurants, which cost 15 Euro per head on an evening, with all-inclusive drinks.
The site has seven outdoor swimming pools, three indoor pools and a Turkish Bath. The swimming pools at this resort are quite simply amazing. Each accommodation block has its own pool, these were always quiet. There is an activity pool, a kids pool and a chilled out adults only pool, there is also a water park with slides – again this is all free to use.
The gardens are enormous, and an army of gardeners are constantly mowing, watering and pruning all day long.
There is a private beach, which has sun loungers, bar and a short jetty.
The majority of customers at the resort seemed to be from Turkey, Ukraine, Russia and the UK, along with a few Iranians, Americans and Italians.
I asked for daily occupancy percentages, and during my stay this fluctuated between 70% and 95%, but it just never felt busy. The resort is vast with so many facilities, that even when nearly full it just doesn’t feel it. It really is a great place.
To visit the Hilton Dalaman Sarigerme Resort & Spa website, click here: .
To visit the Jet2Holidays web site, click here: .
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Izmir - Turkey
I recently found myself in the historical city of Izmir in Western Turkey