- Drycleaning onsite
- Minbar in room
- High-speed internet in room (free)
- Breakfast Available
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Otel Kaya Izmir
Travel Blogs from Izmir
... 186 meters above sea level. It was built during the Hellenistic Period (334-331 BC) for defense of the town and can be seen from almost anywhere in the bay and city. Many of the original structures, especially the water cisterns, are very well preserved. A stop at Izmir's Blue Mosque came next where Jur explained some customs and practices of his Islam faith. A visit inside showed us brightly ...
... write notes and place them on a wall by the house in hopes they will be answered by the Virgin Mary. We wrote one on a scrap of paper we head. As the site is so small and we had 45 minutes we went round again to make sure we hadn't missed anything! Next stop was Ephesus. Ephesus is an ancient city that dates back to 6000 BC. The temple of Artemis is one of the seven wonders of the ancient world. We saw all the sites in the city including the Grand Theater and Celsius ...
... interesting fact Oscar let us know was that we could see Greece from where we were standing, which helped us understand the geography of where we were.
After a while, the sun quickly began disappearing behind the mountains. we all met up after our allotted free time and headed down the narrow streets to Oscar's favorite sweet shop in town. It was called Rumelli's. We were practically drooling when we looked at what they had ...
... the Adora ruins in the middle of town and then strolled along the seaside, watching the sunset.
By the time I arrived home, it was dark, so I showered, grabbed a cheap feed from next door and settled in to watch the mighty Gunners play Napoli. Luckily two of the guys that ran the hotel also supported Arsenal, so they watched it with me, while enjoying tea.
Following our successful victory, I went to bed, as tomorrow I was heading to Ephesus!
Things of ...
... The first building we came to looks like a theatre with tiered seats but was actually the senate, seated 1200 and was roofed over, sometimes known as the bulls’ market because the plinths have bulls’ heads, and it has a covered water race in front of it leading down the hill. We walked down the processional (a great view from here of the library at the bottom of the hill), stopped by the offices of the first dictator of the city who put down a ...