West Ada Inn Hotel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Adjoining Rooms
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
TripAdvisor Reviews West Ada Inn Hotel Kusadasi
Travel Blogs from Kusadasi
... by beginning to paint a design on her hand similar to a large plate he was working on. He spoke no English, but there was a lot of smiling by everyone involved. Despite his unique salesmanship, we didn’t buy any of his plates, although we did purchase some other ceramics in the store (next door to the restaurant where we ate lunch, and owned by the restaurant owners’ cousins).
Obviously we didn't talk about religion, but ...
day, another port. Today it is Kusadasi from where we did an
excursion to Ephesus, a very interesting archaeological site slowly
being excavated to reveal a large provincial capital which once had a
population of 300,000. It was originally a Greek city, then a Roman
one in about the 2nd
century, so everything is very old. There was a lot of walking
downhill over marble paved roads so it took some careful
concentration to get to the ...
... used to look like 2 000 years ago, even some of the decorations are still visible (for example in case of the Celsus Library).
We almost didnīt come to Ephesus because we mistakenly undervalued this place due to the lack of information which we had been equipped with before.
During our stay inside of the archeological site o Ephesus we managed to gather the following information.
The foundation history of ancient Ephesus goes back to ...
... Al, Christine, Digby, Jase, Steve and Spida.
After leaving the group, Ben and I caught the bus to Izmir. After a bus, Dolmus (minibus) and train we asked for directions to our hotel and a man told us ‘Don’t go that way, it’s very dangerous for you!’ this didn’t really give us a great impression of Izmir but it’s been ok so far, although when we arrived at our hotel they didn’t have our booking and ...
... and waited for the Dolmus (white minibuses that we now know are used everywhere in Turkey) to arrive. In due course it arrived, we jumped on, saying we wanted to go to Selcuk (pronounced Selchuk) then we sat down exhausted from our efforts, but happy that we seemed to be on the right track.
The public transport set up in Turkey seems somewhat unorthodox; the main fleet of buses looked like large taxis, they picked you up from wherever you decided to stand, ...