Cappadocia Cave Suites
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Travel Blogs from Goreme
Dug ınto the sıde of the mountaın we are stayıng ın the wonderful Cappadocıa cave Suıtes ın Goreme. THe regıon ıs a mountaınous terraın surrounded by hıgh and formerly actıve volcanoes. The hıstorıc eruptıons covered the valley wıth tuff whıch allowed the unıque culture of the regıon to develop. Thıs area ıs home to some of the fırst chrıstıan …
... 85 metres - with tunnels and rooms everywhere. They are not sure who originally cut them out but it seems they were used to evade attacks. There were huge round stone doors that were closed off when needed and about 600 hundred hidden entrances with numerous ventilation shafts. Inside there were stable areas, churches, tombs, living areas, wells... They were discovered in the 1960s while renovations were being carried out on a house above. Throughout the area there are quite a few ...
... dark. We went straight up to 800 metres as did the adrenalin before slowly coming down and disappearing between fairy-chimneys and other spectacular looking rock formations. At times I was certain we were going to make contact with a cliff face or some rocks only to miss by centimetres. Slowly we started rising again to get a different angle on this stunning landscape as the sun was coming up. We were surrounded by 50 to 60 other colourful balloons and ...
... had even got out of town, and then some more after we did. Second: we were struggling to keep these things upright, on the road and running. Third: we had completely forgotten the feeling of frozen bodies zooming along roads trying to control the functions of a motorbike.
Somehow within all of that, we found an underground city that stole Emma’s air and composure, where she made a frantic backtracking effort to escape it’s tiny-tunneled-death-trap. ...
... paint and then more elaborate frescoes painted on top. The red is from the 2nd C but the frescoes are from the 4th C and beyond, I believe. St. Barbara Church had baptism pools near the entrance. One church has a fresco of a Seljuk sultan who was friendly toward the Christians. Next stop was Cavusin, which used to be a Greek village. In the early 20th C, Greece and Turkey made a deal to swap their populations in these minority towns, and all of ...
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet