Dedeman Rize

Address: Ali Pasa Koyu Mevkii, Rize, Turkish Black Sea Coast, 53100, Turkey | 4 star hotel
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Location

This 4 star hotel, located on Ali Pasa Koyu Mevkii, Rize, is near Green Mosque (Yesil Camii), Green Tomb (Yesil Turbesi), Tombs of Osman and Orhan, and Covered Bazaar (Bedesten).
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    TravelPod Member ReviewsDedeman Rize

    Reviewed by argieuk

    Wouldnt cut any ice in the West

    Reviewed Mar 21, 2011
    by (3 reviews) , United Kingdom Flag of United Kingdom

    Oerrated. Dont know what they are trying to do. The room we were showed to stank of cigarette smoke. We waited 20 minutes for them to find an alternative room. And why were they cleaning rooms at 7.00 at night?
    The room we were put in, there was a sticky mess on the bedside table, the shower head is the basic Poundland type, the front of house staff dont speak any English, but they charge their rate in US dollars?
    The dinner was cold, the menu choices werent all available, the drinks took an age to come and had to be chased.
    Over all, it appears that someone is trying to set up a western system prior to being welcomed into the EU, so they can say "Look what we already have" But someone needs to tell them that a 5 star hotel needs more than just a list of facilities. Servive is needed, and its just not there.
    Quite frankly, if it werent late and raining, I'd have gone elsewhere. We have had some great hotels in Turkey, but this wasnt one of them.

    This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.

    TripAdvisor Reviews Dedeman Rize

    3.00 of 5 stars Good
     

    Travel Blogs from Rize

    Journey to Rize

    A travel blog entry by ojaff on Apr 08, 2014

    1 comment

    We knew today was going to be a rainy day, one of the very few we've had so far. The morning was bright and clear. The drive back to sea level was spectacular. It had the feel of some eastern European mountains with steep hills and distant villages dotting the landscape. White minarets could be seen in every direction, signifying some small hamlet way high up on the hillsides. Everything was lush green.The rain was coming. We arrived in the City of Rize mid-afternoon ...

    Hey thats a monestary and thats a cop...

    A travel blog entry by scruffy.alex on Jul 08, 2012

    4 photos

    ... off the Black Sea Highway at Trabzon, we veered inland 42km to see, as described by Lonely Planet the 'highlight' of the Black Sea Coast, The Sumela Monastery. Slowly plodding our way up the chaotic virtually one car wide access road to the monastery, possibly a Sunday wasn't the best day to go. The place itself was a remarkable bit of architecture but with the crowds at epic proportions it was a let down.

    Into Rize early afternoon and whilst seemingly ...

    This Modern Place

    A travel blog entry by ejbeyer on Feb 04, 2011

    ... the like, the tradeoff isn't justifiable - not to me, and certainly not to the thousands of Egyptians in Tahrir square.

    Where Egypt will go nobody is exactly sure, and the world is watching quite closely. Where Turkey will go is just as interesting a question, and I will do my best to keep my finger on the pulse of both. Ignorance truly is the worst evil, and it's worth remembering there's a whole wide world out there.


    ...

    Border Run

    A travel blog entry by ejbeyer on Dec 11, 2010

    1 comment

    ... he sure as hell wasn't speaking Turkish. Made it back to Bursa around 10 AM, slept the rest of the day away. As I said, hope I won't have to do that again.

    Snow is here! Woke up this morning to the first fall; a heavy and wet affair of huge flakes and rain. It definitely put me in a holiday mood. As such, I decided to play a Christmas song for my class this morning. The room we were in has a decent view of some ...

    Learning Curve

    A travel blog entry by ejbeyer on Sep 27, 2010

    1 comment

    ... their devout faith.

    Then things change again. Lights become fewer, and buildings more torn down. You stop to catch your breath, because at this moment the hill becomes quite steep, and yet climbs ever on and on. Old, old turkish women climb at a snails pace to return home, from where I wasn't exactly sure. I turn one way and catch a shimmering view of the city beneath me, laid out for miles and the mountains that bind it to the north ...