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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Bungalows Dona Rosa Playa del Ingles
Travel Blogs from Ankara
... Lionel and I walked through the old part of town. We are staying inside the citadel in a restored hotel. We spent a few hours at the Anatolian Civilizations Museum. All the art and ancient history lessons came flooding back to me...cuneiform, hieroglyphics, Assyrian, Hittites, Romans...it was magnificent! And guess what? It snowed the day we arrived! We were on top of the citadel and these bits of white stuff started falling from the sky! ...
... flat bread with USA spelled out in black sesame seeds.
We visited the Mustafa Kemal Attaturk memorial. There was a deal where we were all supposed to get off the bus, enter the turnstile with our ticket, and get back on the bus. Seljuk said he would tell them we are all elderly and see if they would let us skip that, and they did. Then when were at the memorial, he realized it was the changing of the guard, and we all ran up the stairs to see it, all of ...
One of the most significant places in Ankara is Anitkabir, a large park on a hill overlooking the city. It contains the Mausoleum of Ataturk, the founder of modern Turkey. The Mausoleum is a huge but simple building, with marble floors, big columns and a decorated roof. The coffin has nothing in it and the tomb is below. There were many Turks there paying homage to this important man, who of course is known to NZers for his role at Gallipoli. The best part ...
... for a couple of drinks then go home. It turned into one of the funniest nights of my life, I met people I wish I would know for longer, and completely let my hair down. It was a fantastic way to celebrate the end of my time here. From sniffing drinks (to check it wasn't water) to salsa dancing in an empty club, it kept me going til 4am. This morning (Saturday) was a little tough, but I got up and we got out to Lake Eymir, rented bikes and cycled the 11km around the lake. It ...
... made of straw and mud. The cobblestone streets are like walking down a riverbed – this is no place for high heels - and they are dished into the centre with water running down in places. There was quite a big cemetery there which again looked like a riverbed with a few headstones standing up. We were told that this is the way the cemeteries usually look like because they believe that once the funeral is over ...