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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
TripAdvisor Reviews Avicenna Hotel Istanbul
Travel Blogs from Istanbul
... very easy to cheat me or simply ignore me. I must say that this did not apply to many of the rug salesmen, however. Their hospitality always had an agenda. We did meet a few though, who were respectful and hospitable even if we did not buy. I was overwhelmed by the generosity of people who I did not even know. Often we were invited to have tea and dessert with people while sitting at the park. I loved watching how they took such great pleasure ...
... understand, the unorganized traffic - and all doubt was gone. This was what I have always wanted to do. The taxi ride began, and after silently trying to take everything in for the first ten minutes, small talk with the driver started. He started explaining, in more Turkish than English, the places we were passing by. Then he asked if I was from Pakistan, and I said that I was Indian. He said, "Ah, India. Good Country". I ...
... E was a nightmare. If you haven't had the experience, avoid it at all costs. First, we magically ended up in the TSA precheck line, which is where TSA evidently just waves you through without checking your bags. I might be the only person, but I find some level of comfort in getting screened and when they just say, "Come on through. . . " for no reason, it gets me a little nervous. The post-security area at Terminal E is about 5 times too ...
So when we got to the train station at 5.30 for the 6.30 train the lady said there were no tickets left, bulgaria strikes again, trains never sell out? Anywho we ended up on the overnight bus at 8.30pm. It was an experience, no sleep at all. Crossing the border at 2am and again at 3am, getting out in the middle of nowhere, no one except a few adults with a lot of ...
... to prayer is familiar to most ears in the Muslim world. And if one lived in the Muslim world, it was more than familiar, it was nature, habit, a part of every day reality. I was born and raised midst the Muslim world and lived there my entire childhood until I moved to the US. So it was a sound that I was used to hearing five times a day, everyday for 14 years as it echoed from multiple mosques in unison across the cities I had frequented. But ...