Tuncay Pension

Address: Isa Bey Mah. Sehit Polis Metin Tavaslioglu Cad. No 13, Selcuk, Izmir, Turkey | B&B
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This B&B, located on Isa Bey Mah. Sehit Polis Metin Tavaslioglu Cad. No 13, Selcuk, is near Virgin Mary's House, The Basilica of Saint John, Ephesus Museum, and Isa Bey Mosque.
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      TravelPod Member ReviewsTuncay Pension Selcuk

      Reviewed by meganfisher

      It will do

      Reviewed Sep 23, 2013
      by (55 reviews) , Canada Flag of Canada

      The pension was fine for a few nights. It was in a great location. The owner was not particularly helpful, and was a bit rude. The bathrooms were not very clean and never had toilet paper. The nights were very cold and the blankets are really thin.... if you visit and it is not summer, I would bring a sleeping bag. I was jealous of those that had them!

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

      TripAdvisor Reviews Tuncay Pension Selcuk

      4.00 of 5 stars Excellent

      Travel Blogs from Selcuk


      A travel blog entry by garytan on Sep 21, 2014

      3 photos

      ... supposed site of the apostle's tomb. It is now surrounded by Selšuk.

      The Temple of Artemis, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World, is represented only by one inconspicuous column, revealed during ...

      Ephesus Brings Greek & Roman Empires to Life

      A travel blog entry by michellendave on Apr 07, 2014

      31 photos

      ... it to be small but he did not know it would be unmarked. All the locals know it and one walked Dave to a side entrance of a retail building and told him to take the elevator to the 5th floor. At the top floor, the doors opened to reveal the Presidential Seal. It was like entering a doctors office with a lone woman behind a glass window. No metal detectors. No sign in. Very ...

      On to Troy and Pergamum

      A travel blog entry by leonajim on Apr 03, 2014

      28 photos

      ... The Greeks did get their comeuppance, though. The sacrilegious massacre of the Trojans and the desecration of the temples angered the Gods so much, they decided not to let the Greeks return home. The Gods besieged the returning Greek fleet with storms, which wrecked nearly every single ship. It was little consolation to the Trojans, though, as their city had been burned to the ground.

      We drove down to Assos/Behramkale for a look but due to the amount ...

      The Great Ephesus

      A travel blog entry by dzamore on Aug 20, 2013

      1 comment, 42 photos

      ... reconstructed piece of ruins I have seen. It was built in 117 A.D. as a monumental tomb for Gaius Julius Celsus Polemaeanus, the governor of the province of Asia, by his son. I can't believe how well much of the carving has held up over these many years. I can't imagine anything we've built modernly holding up 100 years, let alone nearly 900! From there, we continued to walk up, passing the latrines, bath house, brothel and the Hercules Gate. By this time, there were so ...

      Ephesus - Three in a row!

      A travel blog entry by parleusted on Nov 19, 2012

      3 comments, 25 photos

      ... business. The recurring theme of lion foot armrests that we had seen at Aphrodisias and Hierapolis is seen here as well.

      The Prytaneion: This building with two Doric columns served as the office of the city's leading government dignitary. Religious ceremonies and public banquets were also held here. One of the famous multi-breasted statues of the Goddess Artemis was erected at the Prytaneion. The sacred flame symbolizing the heart of Ephesus was kept ...