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TripAdvisor Reviews Yuksel Hotel Goreme
Travel Blogs from Goreme
There is a knock on our hotel room door at ten to five in the morning. I am up and about but the other two are still asleep. Come, Come the balloon bus is waiting.
It's our early mornIng wake up call. The silly old Germans have forgotten to put their phone time forward one hour since we entered Greece, and so are are snoring on, blissfully unaware of the time. I thought 4:45 was the wake up time, ...
... countryside which was almost like a Tattooine style canyon.
The most notable church for me was the Yilarli (Serpent) Church with its frescos, arches and obvious altar. My feet were worn out by the end but I felt so exhilarated from the experience. My mind wanders from the campsite and the promise of a swimming pool back to the epic walk. But hey what a day, what a place, what an ...
... a bit more of a drive we arrived in Kusadasi. This was the first time we had seen the coast in a week, and immediately we felt more comfortable thanks to the nice sea breeze. We will be coming back to this town on our cruise later on in our trip. We even saw a couple of the cruise liners in the bay as we drove through the town. We had some spare time in the afternoon so Matt headed down into the town to find a computer shop. After the first shop was a fail, Matt wandered ...
... called us in the morning to notify us, and hadn't put us through the rigmarole of transport to the office and breakfast. Dejected, we booked a trip for another morning and walked back to our cave.
An hour later, we had just finished crafting our hiking plan for the day and were about to hit the trail when our cave phone rang. It was our hotel front desk, notifying us that ballooning was back on and a van would be at the hotel to pick us up in five minutes. ...
... and plunder.
Because the city was carved from existing caves and underground structures that had first formed naturally, there is no way to discern when exactly Derinkuyu was built.
These subterranean towns extended seven and eight levels into the earth, carved from the soft volcanic stone.
Sophisticated shafts, some as long as 180 feet, provide ventilation to the complex’s multitude of residences, communal rooms, tunnels, wine ...