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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Avicenna Hotel Istanbul
Travel Blogs from Istanbul
... up but we did itand accomplished a full day of sightseeing.
We first headed out to a restaurant recommended buy the hotel staff. Not speaking Turkish makes it difficult to order. I'm still not sure if it is a sit down or self serve place. I think the waiter felt sorry for us and helped. We ended up having a Turkish breakfast of cold cut meats and cheese along with cucumbers tomatoes and olives. It was pretty good and Kevin was even able to get full. ...
... it will, at which point they will be able to seek exile into Turkey from strife stricken Syria. Gav spoke to a policeman who strongly advised us not to be here. These cab drivers are amazing how they manoeuvre traffic there seems to be no road rules, horns honking, weaving in & out. Next was The Underground Basilica Cistern built 527-565 by the Byzantine Emperor Justinian, the people nicknamed 'the sunken ...
... multimedia arrangements behind glass cabinets full of objects relevant to each chapter of the book. It was really interesting, and would've been even more so if I'd read the book, which I will now do. I returned back to the hostel after a ****** hotdog and met up with the girls. We relaxed a bit more then went out for dinner to this really nice lounge place. Deejay insisted on treating us and ordering a few ...
So, went to check out what's been going on at Taksim Square. I originally headed up in the afternoon. There were not many demonstrators at this point, if you weren't aware something was going on, you wouldn't even know there were demonstrations. There was a large police presence all around. The square was flanked on both ends. One side had a large number of cops in riot gear and gas masks sitting around under tents, the other end had the armored vehicles ...
... lu (across the Golden Horn) because we couldn't find the Jewish Museum--and we really, really looked for that place. As a matter of fact, if anyone knows, please point it out to me. The Pera didn't seem to know what kind of museum it was, but the part of its permanent collection I liked most was--strangely enough--the weights and measures section. The temporary exhibit on Nickolas Muray, a Hungarian-born ...