Neverland Hostel

Address: Bogankesen Cad. No:96 Taksim, Beyoglu, Istanbul, Turkey | Hostel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

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This hostel, located in the Beyoglu area of Istanbul, is near Egyptian Bazaar (Misir Carsisi), The Bosphorus, St Anthony of Padua, and Caferaga Medresesi.
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Photos of Neverland Hostel




          • Restaurant
          • Bar/lounge


          • Free High-Speed Internet
          • Free parking
          • Kitchenette
          • Pets allowed


          • Suites


          • Continental Breakfast
          • Business Services
          • Kids activities or Babysitting

          TravelPod Member ReviewsNeverland Hostel Istanbul

          Reviewed by jdoyle

          Cool Funky Place

          Reviewed Nov 9, 2012
          by (1 review) Sylvania, Ohio , United States Flag of United States

          I really enjoyed my stay at Neverland Hostel, the front desk crew was very nice and helpful. The decorations inside were very funky and cool, it was a great place to chill. But by far the breakfast was the best part and would return just for that. Definitely check this place out if you are in Istanbul

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

          Reviewed by achim

          Sehr alternativ

          Reviewed May 29, 2011
          by (9 reviews) Oberhausen , Germany Flag of Germany

          Beratung zurueckhaltend. Sonst korrekt.

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

          TripAdvisor Reviews Neverland Hostel Istanbul

          3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

          Travel Blogs from Istanbul

          Cruising, crazy taxis and belly dancers

          A travel blog entry by anni.porter on Jul 25, 2014

          63 photos

          ... went looking for a taxi near the bus station. Well wasn't this a performance - we'd been told to get one with a meter and it should only cost about 30 Turkish lira. But we couldn't find one with a meter and they all wanted to charge between 50 and 60 lira. I enlisted the help of a young waiter in a nearby restaurant who then talked to his friend a policeman who found someone who would do it for 30 lira - but he wasn't at all happy about it. ...

          Back to Istanbul

          A travel blog entry by kimanddarryl on May 11, 2014

          1 photo

          Well, today began at 4 am with the call to prayer. Just dozed off again and the 5 am wake up call came. We were on the road for the final time at 5:50 am. Our only major stop today was in the capital of Turkey, Ankara, where we visited the mausoleum and museum of Mustafa Khemal Attaturk. He was the president of Turkey from 1923 until 1938. He was the Turkish leader in the war for independence from the Ottoman Empire which began after ...

          Dad's Visit

          A travel blog entry by laurennorman on Apr 04, 2014

          9 photos

          ... when
          we checked in and neither of us had eaten. We were starving so we went straight
          out again to get some food. As Dad had never been to Istanbul before he was
          amazed at how close we were to everything. As soon as we stepped out of the
          hotel the Blue Mosque was right in front of us, and the Hagia Sofia next to

          We found a small restaurant opposite the Blue Mosque, it was
          quite late and I didn’t want to go to bed on ...

          Greek Drama

          A travel blog entry by bnnashton on Jan 19, 2014

          Josh, Maddi, and Kenny presented on Greek theater. The tradition of Greek theater, according to scholars, is inseparable from music. Greek theater was sung, with parts written for the main characters and a chorus, which served to drive the plot and comment on the actions of the characters. It is nearly impossible to tell, however, how Greek theater was interpreted musically. Archaeologists and historians have had ...

          Istanbul, where Europe meets Asia!

          A travel blog entry by roamingfree on Oct 28, 2013

          1 comment, 23 photos

          ... the farming primitive, by which I mean, old fashioned ploughs. The houses looked a bit beaten up and very little livestock around. The roads were a patchwork of potholes and freshly patched areas which made for a long, bumpy drive.

          As we neared Istanbul, we came off the coast road and onto the first motorway stretch and straight into the first toll. Right across the lanes (four each way), were booths...all unmanned. Facing the car as ...