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- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Pets allowed
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Travel Blogs from Kusadasi
... which covered the walls (check out the photos). Inside walls of each apartment had mosaics covering the floors and paintings/friezes on the walls. A giant walkway lets you get above the terrace houses and look down, giving you an insight into how the people lived - Amazing!! If you get the opportunity attend a demo on how Turkish carpets are hand made and how to tell a real one from factory copies, a valuable hour of learning. Visit a real live archaeological dig = ...
... a Turk who likes to go by the name of George, because he spent much of his youth in nearby Greece. We learn later he is actually half Armenian, and he is one of the most tolerant ecumenicals we will ever meet.
So, why did we leave a perfectly good ship to ride a bus into the desert today? Well, we also are travellers in an ancient land. Only a mere ...
... overhead. Probably due to the Syrian civil war. A little discomforting since we only see these when the Grand Prix is on!
Had an early dinner at the Patio grill before heading out to Ephesus for an evening concert of classical music. Alcohol free day today - well for me at least.
As we travelled by bus to Ephesus the sun was setting over Turkey and the sky was illuminated with hues of orange, pink and purple. Beautiful!
... well, waiting to take whomever to Selcuk. We were lucky - just a ten minute layover!
We arrived late in Selcuk at this beautiful Pensyion called Homeros. It;s more backpacker like than hotel and the lady manning the place, Barbara, was so kind and helpful. The place is so uniquely decorated because the owner is a carpenter and fashions a lot of the stuff himself. We are happy to be here!
Tomorrow, it's off to the ruins of Ephesus!
... 4th century BC where they hoped to build a deep-water port. Within a short time Alexander the Great (Macedonian Empire) took over the region, and continued the construction, including a temple to Athena which he paid for, dedicated in 323 BC. The city was constructed of marble from nearby quarries; the public area is laid out in a grid pattern up the steep slopes, twelve hundred feet above sea level. It has been excavated by the British and the Germans ...