Anadolu Evleri

Address: Sekeroglu Mah. Koroglu Sok. No:6 Tabakhane, Sahinbey, Gaziantep, Gaziantep, 27000, Turkey | B&B
 
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Location

This B&B, located on Sekeroglu Mah. Koroglu Sok. No:6 Tabakhane, Sahinbey, Gaziantep, is near Gaziantep Castle, Gaziantep Museum, Hasan Suzer Ethnography Museum, and Karatepe.
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Description

       

    TravelPod Member ReviewsAnadolu Evleri Gaziantep

    Reviewed by bumihills

    Boutique Hotel in the Old City

    Reviewed Aug 10, 2011
    by (41 reviews) , United States Flag of United States

    Located in the old city of Gaziantep and only minutes away from a wonderful but quiet bazaar, the Anadolu Evleri was a pleasure to stay in.
    Our room was on the first floor, off the courtyard. It had a large double bed in an arched alcove, a modern bathroom and a rather large sitting area with two large chairs, a couch, and a TV. First floor rooms had no air conditioning but did have fans. The bathrooms are modern with shower but no tub. The room was certainly comfortable and memorable. There is free wi-fi and meals are served outside in the courtyard area.

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

    TripAdvisor Reviews Anadolu Evleri Gaziantep

    4.00 of 5 stars Excellent
     

    Travel Blogs from Gaziantep

    Death By Baklava

    A travel blog entry by bakkepackers on Apr 27, 2014

    6 photos

    ... s soccer stadium (which Dennis took the time to admire, explaining its relative merits and demerits to Keith and me while I daydreamed about baklava).

    We wandered through the city's main park, the excessively-named 100 Yil Ataturk Kultur Parki. Though we only explored the outskirts, the park was very pretty, and supposedly the largest city park west of the Euphrates. We knew that we had one thing in particular to see, ...

    Mosaics and Pistachios

    A travel blog entry by wwatling on May 07, 2013

    40 photos

    ... others were removed from walls. The museum displays the mosaics based on the manner in which they were originally displayed in the homes of wealthy merchants and officials. The wall mosaics are 'hung’ on the walls much like pictures would be in an art gallery. The floor mosaics are laid out on the floor. Plexiglas 'bridges’ and surrounding walkways allow the viewers to stand over the mosaics to more fully view their artistic details.

    ...

    Worst day ever

    A travel blog entry by tennis_tom on Oct 26, 2011

    ... chairs in the main man's swanky office. He began questioning us – why we were there, who we were visiting, what we planned to do. The main focus however seemed to be on our occupations and why we had no identification saying our professions on us. Then when Rob could not remember the phone number of the place that he worked, the man became very suspicious. Rob was clearly very nervous and the interrogator was suitably suspicious.

    The ...

    A low point of the trip

    A travel blog entry by robdelaney on Oct 25, 2011

    ... Last night I felt anxious, panicked and breathless. The constant looks from the people of the city made me paranoid, and although we experienced similar looks in Albania, this felt different, like we were outsiders unwelcome, rather than curiosities. I felt locked in, and as we sat trawling through the internet looking at our different options I began to question the how much I was actually enjoying this. It’s certainly character building, and as a rule ...

    Gaziantep, in the Sea of Baklava (Journal)

    A travel blog entry by b.simonb on Apr 25, 2011

    2 photos

    ... he saw the magnificent rising moon just cresting his roof. He laughed and stood with me silently, my arm on his shoulder. Eventually, I said that this is the same moon that Rumi watched come up, in just the same place, and it filled his poetry. What do you, as a dervish, say about the moon? He looked a me for a while, studying me. He says quietly- What is the moon for? Rumi says the moon is for lighting our way in the dark. What is the dark for? he continues. The dark is so that we remember ...