Palmariva Club Kaplan Tekirova
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TripAdvisor Reviews Palmariva Club Kaplan Tekirova
Travel Blogs from Tekirova
... there and take look. The hill where the rock footprint is, has great views, but unfortunately it's quite hazy. We set off again heading for the Biga Peninsula. We followed the coast road and came across a camp site. We pulled in and had to weave our way through the olive trees trying to miss any low branches and parked up. It is like a mini resort, there are small huts that are for rent, there is a restaurant facing a narrow shingle beach which has loungers, and grass ...
... for a lady that doesn't like heights! There are several remains of temples, three excellent mosaic floors, a gymnasium, the site is very large and it takes us 3 hours to explore it all. We drove into the town, most places were closed for the holiday. We found a small shop open and bought some local wine and some helva, this is a turkish dessert that is served on special occasions, it is made from sesame seeds, they are crushed into a paste and mixed ...
... 2nd century AD when the rule of these five emperors was at its height. During this time Roman outlying areas, like Pergamum, flourished. Aqueducts, theaters and other imperial structures were built - peace prevailed. I think this is the period that Ender refers to as "Pax Romana" which I interprete as "Roman Peace" Just think 200 years of peace...
... the ancient pathway were perfect. On top we were blown away by both the wind and the Temple of Trajan. While not much of the Trajaneum remains, there was a corner of the building that remained situated upon massive columns. Just that one corner made such an impression after all the solo columns we had seen; it really became a great point of imagination to recreate the scale of the temple in my mind's eye.
The steepest amphitheater ever unearthed was neat ...
... to see the UNESCO World Heritage site of Aphrodisias, named after the Greek goddess of Love, Aphrodite. This area is known as having the most well preserved Stadium and Grand Theatre. Amazing, especially for the students who have never seen anything old!
We also stopped at the newly discovered site of Laodicea, built by Antiochus II Theo in 261-253 B.C. in honor of his wife Laodicea. This great Roman city had a stadium, ...