The Apple Palace

Cakallar Mah. Vermis Sokak No 7, Amasya, Amasya Province, Turkey | Hotel
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This hotel, located on Cakallar Mah. Vermis Sokak No 7, Amasya, is near Pontic Rock Tombs.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews The Apple Palace Amasya

    3.00 of 5 stars Good

    Travel Blogs from Amasya

    A Sanctuary on a Hill

    A travel blog entry by bubbles48463 on Jul 22, 2014

    1 comment, 2 photos

    ... of the temple there. Finding the site ended up being more of an adventure than we anticipated, but we're glad to have seen it!

    We took a lunch break and rested some at the hotel, and then spent the afternoon at the Amasya Museum. It hasn't changed much (or at all) since last year, but I noticed a few things that I didn't pay close attention to last year, so it was worthwhile to be able to get good photographs of those objects. The museum was pretty quiet, with only a few ...


    A travel blog entry by itchy-feet-bc on Sep 21, 2013

    1 comment, 16 photos

    ... eroded volcanic cores as well as rolling valleys. Some of the land is similar to the Kamloops and Caribou country. The town of Amasya is very picturesque with a river running through the town. At one time it was a fortified city high on the cliffs above the river. Once a provincial capital it has been a wealthy city producing kings and princes, artists, scientists, poets ...

    Cherry Day in Amasya

    A travel blog entry by tredders on Jun 13, 2013

    35 photos

    ... soup with mint, then there was a plate of Yoghurt, then there was various other dishes, some with stuffed vine leaves, others with Chickpeas and there was a Ravioli but they held back the garlic because they thought we wouldn't like it ....BIG mistake.

    After dinner we dawdled along the river walk taking pictures of the Ottoman houses & castle ruins on the mountainside and the Cave cuts as they were all lit up and ...

    Rock-cut Tombs and a Deep Valley

    A travel blog entry by parleusted on Nov 06, 2012

    3 comments, 11 photos

    ... by the Byzantine, Seljuk and Mongols, it was an important military base under the Ottomans. After WWI, Ataturk came to Amasya and it was here that he held initial meetings to plan the Turkish struggle for independence. A large statue in the main square commemorates this seminal moment.

    The town itself is set in a ravine between two high ridges and has a scenic river snaking through the middle. On the northern bank is the sheer rock face and high above ...


    A travel blog entry by tezzatravels on May 22, 2012

    5 photos

    ... some pottery and armoury items. It was a well appointed little museum. All these **** breaks for some are giving me the *****.

    Climbed some stairs to the cafe near the Pontic tombs, having some 'roasted ice cream' and enjoying the view over Amasya. The Bag on a hammock was photographed by more than me! Over the nice breeze, Sharif talked about the level of corruption in Turkey and the lack of political discourse, mentioned the ...