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TripAdvisor Reviews Hilton Kayseri
Travel Blogs from Kayseri
... caverns, powered by ancient ventilation shafts. After politely refusing the help of underground guides who were bartering with themselves, trying to convince us that without them we would be lost underground forever, Brad and I, like the adventurers were are, ventured off alone, following the arrows, reading the signs, and eves dropping on other tour guides so as to grab as much free info as we could! These cities had once been refuges for persecuted Christians, who ...
... disappointed, I would have no other chance of ballooning in Cappadocia, at least not this time. When I woke up again a few hours later, the day was beautiful, blue sky, a delightful walk climate. Joćo got a tip with a Iranian friend in our hostel and found an unexpected place to find out, a track by Love Valley, White Valley and Honey Valley. We spent almost the whole day walking between these valleys, discovering hidden places among the rocks within those traditional cones in ...
... unique mark on the region, carving cave storerooms, cave stables, cave houses and even entire underground cities out of the rock. To this day many of the soaring pinnacles are still inhabited and many of the rock-cut storerooms are still stuffed with grapes, lemons, potatoes and flat bread waiting for the winter. Dwellings, troglodyte villages and underground towns, the remains of a traditional human habitat date back to the 4th century. Here we visited a local home for a ...
... the ruins. Today, a huge area is uncovered and there is still more waiting under a complete hillside to be explored. Our lady guide was excellent, but once again, like Athens Acropolis, was competing with dozens of other guided tours, in many languages, to make herself heard.
We were shown wide roads, paved with marble, a terrace of huge two storey houses and the front of a library as well as numerous very well fed cats. The Turks, like the Greeks seem to look after their ...
... cap the cost at fifty bucks, which I had to admit was fair. Seeing no other choice other than to engage his services, I reluctantly hopped in. In an effort to make every penny count, I started asking as many questions as I could about life in remote Turkey and thinking of the driver as a sort of personal tour guide. I asked him about taxi wages, how many children he had and what his thoughts on the current government were. I don't think he'd ever answered as many questions ...