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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Fitness/Health center
- Business Services
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ramada Ankara
Travel Blogs from Ankara
... at 03:30, for a stultifying 90 minutes of mainly sitting and queueing. That said, our suffering paled when one saw the very old and the very young in that room. That was the straightforward bit...
Despite the fatigue, it was now impossible to sleep. Grey light filtered through the window, but it was past pink before our train lurched its route along this brown mountain corridor. Two military outposts perched in opposition on the rock ...
... and unnecessary war. For what it's worth Kurdistan is the prettiest part of Iraq as far as we could tell. Our exit point over Iraq took us as close to Syria as any airway would allow. Fittingly, there was a thin black cloud acting as a veil over the country. Many of the cities we passed over or nearby in Turkey we familiar from my trip with the parents in 2011. Unfortunately we were just a bit too far west to see Lake Van, which we have so nice in memory for its beauty and ...
... seemed to take a bit of a liking to me and sat next to me pretending to sleep, but really just trying to touch my arm. Lol it was weird. Exhausted and tired, I was happy to finally arrive in Ankara, where I got ripped off by a zealous taxi driver, to my hotel downtown Ankara. I took a shower and went straight to bed and slept a few hours until I went out looking for fresh produce later on in the morning. ...
... the first president of Turkey, and he is buried there along with the second president. AtaTURK is where the country’s name originated. He changed modernized Turkey by changing their alphabet among many other forms. At the mausoleum, there were guards from the Army, Air Force, and Navy. There was also a museum that had painting, old swords/daggers, and remains from their war against the Greeks. ...
... Arslan (1153-1192), one in Konya and the other in Aksaray. Following the establishment of these two medreses the medreses of Syrcaly in Konya (1242-1243), Karatay (1251), İnce Minareli (1251-1253), Atabekkiye (after 1251-126, Gökmedrese in Sivas (1271), Buruciye (1271-1272), Çifte Minareli (1271), and the Cacoglu in Kirsehir (1272) were established.
The Seljuks also attributed much importance to the medical sciences and in almost all their cities medical institutions ...