Limak Ambassadore Hotel Ankara
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
Photos of Limak Ambassadore Hotel Ankara
TripAdvisor Reviews Limak Ambassadore Hotel Ankara
Travel Blogs from Ankara
... 22% salt & covers 1500sq kms , set in a desert area & 2,000,000 years old. It was 40oC on the lake. Factories process the salt & also bicarbonate of soda. Passed concrete blizzard fences designed to keep snow off the road. Farmers live a communal life, retaining the land title but sharing costs such as equipment, shepherds for stock so don't build fences. We began a drive along the SilkRoad-now asphalted . It was used as a transport route from 1300AD ...
So today I find myself missing my first day of uni this semester, due to a kidney infection! Last friday I woke up with incredible back pain on the lower right side, at the time I thought I had just slept funny. But throughout the day I began to feel worse generally, my friend noticed it first, when we were on our way to our Turkish Private International Law class he asked me if I was okay because ...
... meant that I got this dress for the princely sum of 39.99TL, which turns roughly into £13.00... Whaat?! :)
I headed back to the Embassy to meet the kids after school and took them to the park with some of the other children as an end of school treat. In the process of playing tag, both boys managed to scrape a knee and an elbow between them. I swept them up, cleaned them up, and at that point realised that I can do this. I didn't panic, or make a fuss, I just cheered them ...
... They have dated
the Hittite people back to 10,000 BC. We
think of ancient people as primitive but they weren’t. They carved stone and worked metal into
jewelry using tools they made themselves.
They sheared their angora sheep and rabbits and spun and wove the wool
into clothes and rugs. We then visited
the Citadel of Ankara, the Castle District.
It’s the oldest ...
... a latin alphabet (1928). He decreed that all Turks should have a sur name (1934), at which time he took the name Ataturk. Under his guidance Turkey adopted the international calendar and clock (1925), legalized alcohol, began numbering its streets, replaced Friday with Sunday as the day of rest, and abolished the Arabic fez headpiece. These changes were not made without resistance, but vocal and political opponents had ...