Azur Hotel CIralI
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Azur Hotel CIralI Kemer
Travel Blogs from Kemer
... Some had marshmallows to toast. The kids loved that! Others had their kebabs on a metal skewer. They grilled in a jiffy and were pulled off into a loaf of bread. Fast food! We did wonder whether they would be tainted as there was a slight whiff of paraffin at the flame.
It was full moon so we didn't really need our torches but I used mine to highlight and avoid the odd slippery rock as I wobbled down. Earlier we ...
... I was dropped off and waited in a wood shelter, on a bench next to some skinny Turkish rasta kid with a plastic bag of clothing. I'd say we were on the road again within 20 minutes, which surprised me. This bus was fine with the whole man/woman seating situation, which was good because there were only two women on it! The other was a Japanese woman traveling alone. She looked angry. Maybe she was just serious. Maybe we all were. My place, the ...
... I go further into the town to find a cafe with wifi so I can catch up on the blog. Kemer is busy and up market. There are a lot of Russian accents around.
In the evening we ride out to an extraordinary restaurant known to Karl-Heinz. It is high up in the mountain and built up into and around ...
... some Turkish ice cream (sweet and chewy) made by mama (we were assured) to help cool us down in the hot afternoon. We meandered through the narrow winding alleyways that provided great views of the ships coming in and out of the harbour until we found Ali and the dingy.
Back on board our ship we were feeling the full effects of spending a day in the Mediterranean heat. Surrounded by blue refreshing water, there was only one thing to be ...
... another realm. Roots sprawled and twisted around stone blocks, and moss shrouded the fallen marble columns. The forest had encroached on the ruined city, and was engulfing it, stone by stone.
We scrambled through the rock-strewn undergrowth, further into the trees, and were faced by a huge, five metre-high stone doorway. The vast stone blocks surrounding it had held this doorway – the entrance to a temple – upright despite the best efforts of ...