Cappadocia Tourist Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Cappadocia Tourist Hotel Goreme
Travel Blogs from Goreme
... a long narrow tunnel with two sharp bends. The mechanics refused to drive our
car into the service area because they said it would get stuck (we still had
the top bit on), and Janet’s offer to drive it down the tunnel for them met
with an Islamic smile of derision. Eventually they made her sign a disclaimer
freeing them from any liability, and off she went. A spontaneous round of
applause greeted her triumphant entry into the servicing ...
... of the carpet was not determined by surface area, but by the material used and the number of knots in a square centimetre. Silk is the most expensive material, and the greater number of knots per cm, the higher the price. We saw a framed silk piece that was about 50cm by 80cm. It was made of silk and had a very high knot count. The price tag read 5,500 Euros! There is serious money in hand-woven Turkish Carpet! He then showed us how they spin silk from cocoons and we watched a guy do ...
... move underground, lock stock and barrel. This 'city' could hold about 3000 people and it's believed that they withstood sieges of up to three months. I cannot imagine three months without the sun! After our visit to the Kaymakli Underground City (one of several) I can all too well imagine LIVING – well enduring down there.
Kaymakli is about 30 kilometres from where we are staying so Brutus came into play. It was ...
Okay now, this was ridiculous. I was up at 3:30 for a pick up to go on a balloon ride above the city and park. We drove to a hotel where we ate breakfast and checked in, before heading to a dark field for take off. Dozens of balloon fires played eerie shadows onto the boulder canyon. Other bulbs glowed like mammoth fireflies, floating heavily, steadily upward. We rose with the sun, our balloon barely missing the trees and cliffs below as the pilot teased ...
... is to come. For hundreds of years people have dwelled in rock carved homes throughout the countryside. The chambers in this area were used as places of worship dating to the early second and third centuries. They are done up with quaint paintings telling stories of the bible and showing the who's who of biblical mythology. The paintings were a more recent addition to the caves dating from the Byzantine era when it was once again permitted for Christian's to practice ...