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TripAdvisor Reviews Surmeli Efes Kusadasi
Travel Blogs from Kusadasi
... sit down after lots of climbing and walking. It is our first trivia quiz today and we team up with some friendly Americans but only come second, must try harder! Dinner tonight is in Jacques the french inspired restaurant. Nice food and pleasant table companions but the service is a little slow, after a mistake on the first courses I think our mains were forgotten about for a while. We had a very pleasant evening though so all ...
... lunch and coffee house tour. Nice enough tour, but not Ephesus. Ephesus was going to be one of the highlights of this cruise. Oh well, it is what it is. We decided to go with the flow and talk to Guest Services when we got back on the ship. We had planned on walking from the rug sales room to the ship after our Ephesus tour and skipping the sales pitch. Unfortunately for us, our rug "demo" was at the state sponsored school at least 10 miles from the port. ...
... cold room (frigidarium), undressing room (apodyterium), lukewarm room (tepidarium), hot room (calidarium) and sweating room (sudatorium). The baths were heated using hot air which was circulated below the marble floor. Unfortunately the museum that holds all of the excavated treasures of Ephesus is closed for reconstruction so we missed out on seeing it. Very disappointing. After returning home from Ephesus we realised ...
... 4th century BC where they hoped to build a deep-water port. Within a short time Alexander the Great (Macedonian Empire) took over the region, and continued the construction, including a temple to Athena which he paid for, dedicated in 323 BC. The city was constructed of marble from nearby quarries; the public area is laid out in a grid pattern up the steep slopes, twelve hundred feet above sea level. It has been excavated by the British and the Germans ...
... Famous “Temple of Artemis”, from 550 BC, excavated in 1870s, but much more needs to be uncovered – only 15% of the site has been excavated so it is going to be a massive area when completed. It once held 250,000 people with its marble streets, the amazing “Celcus Library”, Stadium, Gymnasium and Roman baths.
We were a group of 31, which is manageable. One of the things we love about the SAS trips is that ...