Grand Eceabat Hotel
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- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Grand Eceabat Hotel
TravelPod Member ReviewsGrand Eceabat Hotel
The staff at this hotel were really helpful, the rooms lovely...
Our tour guide Hassan was passionate about his tours making Gallipoli his Wife, and Troy his Darling.... If you manage to have him as a guide, you will be enthralled. Ramazan the manager, booked our ongoing tour for the next 4 days, and we have been soo looked after by bus drivers and hotels. Thank you for your wonderful Turkish hospitality.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Grand Eceabat Hotel
Travel Blogs from Eceabat
... six month jaunts around the world which is pretty much their standard hiatus. "If you're anywhere near Turkey, you're expected to visit Gallipoli" an Aussie told Joanne. For them the peninsula of land that runs down the Sea of Mamara and through the Dardanelles is sacred ground and homage must be paid. In 1915 World War I was just getting started, Turkey was allied with the Germans and the ...
... high school teacher who did his master on the Gallipoli campaign and he was a wealth of information. It all seems so unreal that one and a half million fought the Gallipoli campaign, five hundred thousand were injured and that more than two hundred thousand lost their lives and all in a dry small piece of land and in the end for what!
When you actually see the battle fields and the fact that their trenches were sometimes only 100 meters apart you can see why ...
... on to the field. He scooped up his wounded enemy, and carried him across the ten meters to his own lines and saw him onto a stretcher, said farewell and ran back to his own lines. I swear, as Bill was telling us this a dust mote got right in my eye!!
Other tales are told of the weird dark humor that developed between the two sides. The ANZACs would throw tins of the hated bully beef into the Turkish trenches inviting their enemies ...
... had fallen asleep for about 30 minutes and when I woke up the group of kiwis sitting behind me who i had shared my pineapple lumps with had visitors, a camera man and a reporter, it was the reporters Mum an dad and sister and friends sitting behind me, turns out this reporter was TV3s London based reporter and she had come to interview her family about what this trip meant for them, I jumped up and sat with them as I doubted I would get any sleep which was probably a good ...
... how each received their name and what its story was.
One area behind us was the called 'the neck’. It was a curved area that the Turks hid behind. Every time the Allies attempted to go over it the Turks destroyed them. So many of the ANZACs died trying to get through that the Turkish army were compelled to tell the Allies to stop coming that direction and try another way.
I thought this was a perfect illustration of the line in ...