No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center
Photos of Azka Otel
TripAdvisor Reviews Azka Otel Bodrum
Travel Blogs from Bodrum
... cream cones, boat-to-boat!
The kids got their fill of the Ringo (tube) riding - with Adam pulling them around for about 2 hours. We fished (caught nothing), and got many pics of the kids, Ryan and Kristy jumping off the top deck of the boat. It was a peaceful, fun, beautiful cove, and a great relaxing way to spend the last full day.
We left for the three hour crossing to Kos after changing our itinerary with the Captain, in an effort to avoid longer crossings and windy weather. Even after we reached Kos, we had to travel around most of the island in order to find a protected bay to enjoy for a couple of hours. Once we found it, we took the dinghy over to the beach, played football, went on walks, looked for shells, and snorkeled. Sam and I realized we both had hit a ...
... was designed by the architect Florestano Di Fausyo and it was built by the Italians during 1928 to 1929, it was a wonderful sight.Daniel then took us to the statue of Herakles and Antagoras wrestling, apparently Herakles was defeated and took refuge in Fyxa near Pyli as you can see from the photo our tourist guide had a photo taken with this statue. After lunch we went to have a walk around the castle of Kos, this stands at the entrance to the harbour. It was built ...
After the peace and relative quiet of our first cove, Datca, and Knidos, we were impressed with the size and apparent affluence at the Bodrum marina. Having been to Cannes earlier in the trip and seeing the large yachts there, I was shocked that there were at least 4 times as many large yachts in Bodrum, a place I had never heard of before we booked this leg of our trip. Bodrum was ...
... and a well-preserved amphitheater from the 4th and 5th century BC. We were highly amused by the contrast between the outdoor ruins and the modern turnstile and ticketing system they have in place for the tourists who visit. Annie and I giggled like schoolgirls at the Turkish language that prompted a person through the turnstile when the ticket's barcode was read by the machine. It sounded like "Go ahead *****es."