How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Continental Breakfast
- Continental Breakfast
Photos of Hotel Nilya
TravelPod Member ReviewsHotel Nilya Selcuk
Nilya Hotel was comfy and cosy and they offered you tea, coffee, mixed juice, peach juice or nectarine juice when you came back from there day out but there was no TV in the room the only TV they had was in the reception room where they served up a nice meal of Turkish Bagel, carrot and cucumber sticks, apple quarters, yoghurt and an oppitional egg.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Nilya Selcuk
Travel Blogs from Selcuk
After a few long drives we arrived in a town called "Selçuk" which was surrounded by ancient ruins. On our first day we went to a nearby ruin called Ephesus were they had ancient toilets, a whole room of them in fact. A big grand library next door to a market place. A ancient housing estate. A huge amphitheatre and the church of Jesus' mother …
... excavation by the British Museum in the 1870s. Some fragments of the frieze (which are insufficient to suggest the form of the original) and other small finds were removed – some to London and some to ...
... wonderful to see the rooms and mosaics. That was probably the highlight for me at Ephasus.
Peter was very good and did not make it difficult, but has declared NO MORE ruins for him.
We walked down the streets of Ephasus and the view back to the theatre as we left was stunning.
We got back to town mid afternoon and came across a beautiful courtyard restaurant attached to the Boomerang Hotel in the centre of Selcuk. ...
... the time we left, so we were very glad to have gotten there when we did.
Everything about Ephesus is so cool. It may not be the most romantic place to spend one's anniversary, but for a couple of history buffs like Dennis and me, it was fantastic (and far cheerier than Gallipoli). Dennis had visited Ephesus with his family in 2002, but loved it just as much the second time. He noted that they have dug out a lot more of the city over the past ...
... made mound called a "tell."
Geographically, Ancient Troy commanded a strategic point at the southern entrance to the Dardanelles and at the crossroads of two continents where trade routes converge.
Troy VII is likely to be King Priam's Troy where the Trojan War broke out. Traces of a huge fire are seen from this period.
The Trojan War was believed to have been fought from 1194 to 1184 BC.
The Trojan War
Hera, Athena, ...