Ece Hotel Bodrum
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- Swimming pool
- Free parking
- Shuttle bus service
TripAdvisor Reviews ECE Resort Bodrum
Travel Blogs from Bodrum
... computer work, etc. We're both feeling much better, and I think our little break was worth it to be in good shape for the next leg of our journey. Sorry, no pictures - there are some nice professional shots of the hotel on their website if anyone is curious :)
... most impressive of which was a floor mosaic from the late Roman period. There were some displays with information that will probably be helpful to me, so we did make at least one worthwhile trip today, even if we were too tired to spend much time there. We got back to the hotel in the late afternoon and both took long naps before heading to dinner.
Tomorrow we're off to Unye, about 100km east of Samsun, in search of more tombs :)
... statue of an Amazon at the site, flanked by 2 colossal lions. You can climb into the mouths of the lions, so please enjoy the obligatory photos attached to this post!
We're pretty exhausted today since Monday night has been our only night of good sleep since Saturday, but our hotel is really, really comfortable and seems like it will be a good place for us to rest up and get our energy back.
... understanding each other. Such friendly and lovely people We reluctantly left and continued our journey further up into the mountains, blessed relief it got noticeably cooler, not been this comfortable for days, riding with all our gear on in 36 degrees heat is somewhat uncomfortable to say the least We stopped to take some photos when a scooter came by the opposite way, he stopped, jumped off with his dog, Oscar an 18 month old cocker Spaniel and after introductions etc asked us where ...
... tomb structure for her husband the king during her reign following his death, and was eventually buried there with him. The Knights Hospitaller maddeningly raided the still-intact Mausoleum for stones to use in their Castle of Saint Peter. They almost completely dismantled the Mausoleum, which had stood relatively unscathed from the 4th century BC to the 15th century AD. What remains is nothing but scattered stones, wall bits and a handful of original ...