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- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
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Travel Blogs from Istanbul
... became a museum. Just think of all the millions of people that have visited the building in its various guises over the centuries. There was even some graffiti left by Vikings in the 9th century!
Next stop was a tour of an underground cistern built by the Romans in the 6th century AD. This enormous cavern stored water brought via viaduct from a source some 18 miles away. The water wasn't for everyday use; they needed it to withstand ...
... was somewhat intimidating at first - shoes removed and placed in a bag, long pants or long skirt, head cover for me. The rest of the appropriate etiquette is generally guided by common sense. We were relieved to learn that the Blue Mosque had a very organized process to help visitors get situated and to loan the necessary clothing articles for entry (so don't buy a head scarf from the aggressive street vendors outside). The Blue Mosque was absolutely beautiful ...
... was next and we walked into the Spice Bazaar and found a small café. More delicious food. Andrew tried, and liked (!) the foamy yoghurt drink. It’s like Yakult but not sweet and they serve it in tankards like you would beer. It even has a foaming head. For a little pick me up after lunch, we went to a shop that specialises in Baklava of every description a Turkish coffee. Va-voom! Full of lunch, sugar and caffeine, we took the tram 5 stops to find the ...
... The church is situated in the Edirnekapı neighborhood, which lies in the western part of the municipality of Fatih. The area of Fatih is one of the most conservative in Istanbul and we saw a group of about 20 young women walking down the road in burkas. In the 16th century, during the Ottoman era, the church was converted into a mosque and, finally, it became a museum in 1948. The interior of the building is covered with fine mosaics and frescoes. Originally built in the ...
... close to the main attractions of the city and also a short walk towards the harbour. Once organised we walk towards the harbour. Our first impression is a positive one- Paul of course happy like a kid in the candy shop with all the street food. First he buys corn on the cob, then mussels (despite me warning him of the high probability of belly problems) and finally we try the very popular and famous fish bread salad. Basically this snack is sold everywhere along the ...