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- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Fitness/Health center
Photos of Zagreb Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Zagreb Hotel Istanbul
Travel Blogs from Istanbul
... It takes me through small farmer villages and past cliffs, hazelnut trees and through forests. Back at the beach again, just a little different from my Agonda-Goa-Palm Tree beach! But beautiful in its own way. By-passing the more tourist orientated beaches I stop at a tiny village, with an deserted pebbles beach. The seemingly boring grey stones beach turns into a colorful blanket when the sea throws her water on it. I lose total track of time when I go ...
... get married and now he is planning a wedding, so it can happen to anyone. I hope he was right. It would also be a good thing that Dan and I wouldn't be able to see each other for a while. It would give us some time to have conversations, get to know each other, I don't lose my original intention of travelling alone, and at the same time, those hard days when the loneliness does set in, I get to see someone, hear their voice and words of encouragement. I get to ...
... The gardens were packed with couples and families. I took a stroll through and ended up at the water’s edge. It really was lovely down there and the views across the bay really bring home the outstanding beauty of this city.
Whilst there, I grabbed a mackerel sandwich (a local delicacy) before braving the cities’ packed shopping streets on the way back. The evening consisted of the World cup and ...
... without fail, and I cannot express that strongly enough, without fail, the response was ‘Oi! Oi! Oi!’ Sometimes they’d put the ‘Aussie! Aussie! Aussie!’ in front of it, but often not. Is Turkey a cricketing country? (Don’t answer that, I seriously don’t care.) Was there a shameful Australian ad employing this ridiculous catchcry? That I cannot answer, but I use it as a justification that after about three days, I ...
... bazaar and many shops closed
On the top of the hill near our guest house, are two huge
monuments, separated by 1000 years and religion. To the right, the majestic Aya
Sofia – originally built around 537 AD as a Byzantine church, beautiful golden
mosaics of Jesus, the Madonna, various dignitaries offering gifts – still in
good condition. Then taken over as a mosque by the Ottomans, finally after WW1