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Travel Blogs from Canakkale
... the woman's room. A man began to call me over – I looked and he had his hand out. “You pay me” he said. No problem (but why is he so far from the restroom?)I gave him the coin and he pointed the way. I entered a beautiful marble restroom with 3 stalls. (Excuse me if this gets a little graphic – you cannot appreciate the moment without the details) I open door #1 and it seems there is a plumbing problem – no toilet and there is water ...
... Brighton Beach which has long been debated as the possible original landing point of the ANZAC landings. It was lucky they didn't land here as it was heavily fortified with 16 machine guns and ranged for short and long range artillery. ANZAC cove is a deeply move place. How any one made it ashore is a minor miracle but with only 160 Turks defending the beach, the ANZACs took the first two line of trenches. An important note as the landings didn't take place at dawn but at ...
... clothing and made others aware of your plans and when to send out search parties.
From Eceabat catch the bus bound for Kabatepe from the town square to Simulasyon Merkel
(Simulation Centre). From there it is a 4klm walk along the coast to Anzac Cove. Check with your hostel for the timetable. My bus never went due to lack of customers so be prepared to pay someone at your hostel to drop you at Anzac Cove for 30 liras. To the left of Anzac ...
At the end of it all I realised that I’d come all this way, travelled all through Europe to witness all this history and I hadn’t even made the journey to Canberra to see the memorials and museums at home. It’s certainly something I will be doing when I return.
One day I would like to return to Gallipoli, without all the pilgrims and the build up, and take a guided tour of the area. To learn and understand more.
Lest We Forget.
As all Australians know, the 25th of April is Anzac Day, a time for commemoration, appreciation and sombre reflection. We think about the military casualties and veterans from Australia and New Zealand, who lay down their lives to protect the ones they loved.
99 years ago, the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps troops landed on the Gallipoli peninsula, in the European part of Turkey, with the Aegean Sea to the west and the Dardanelles straits to the east. The British ...