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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Business Services
- Free parking
Photos of Antikhan Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Antikhan Hotel Izmir
Travel Blogs from Izmir
... Drove to Sirince for a walk around a Mediaeval village known for its wine making- tasted merlot & Sauvignon Blanc, different to what we are used to. Fruit wines of many sorts are a speciality. Pomegranate juice was the health hit that day- tart to say the least but great once you got into it.
After dinner we went to the top floor of the hotel for views of the lights of Izmir- the colours & twinkling were like crystals. ...
... here in the first century under Roman rule.
We picked up a pair of local lads who were walking down from the ruins. It seemed they were willing to stay in our car until Izmir. We needed a fill-up at the petrol station and asked them where they needed to get out. Only then did they say that is was fine and they got out.
We dropped though the urban blight and arrived at the expressway toward ...
We ate breakfast at the hotel in Istanbul, then drove to the airport for our flight to Izmir. The trip was only about an hour and before we knew it, we were in Izmir, Turkey's third most populous city. Our itinerary stated that we would go straight to our hotel and be at leisure the rest of the day. But Oscar (our tour guide, remember?) had other plans.
At first, I have to admit I was a little peeved. Because we ...
... Whether Mary actually lived and died there is open for discussion - however as both Christians and Muslims agree that she had an important role in religion - believers of both faiths visit. Today Fransiscan priests and nuns look after the site.
we then were taken to a carpet maker - and shown the women at their looms, the cocoons of the silk worms ( did you know that each cocoon has 1 mile of thread and the process commences by taking 1000 threads then re loom again 10 ...
... It is here that Mary spent her remaining days living in a simple stone home up in the hills. The home is located along a natural spring which is said to have healing powers.
The house was discovered in the 19th century after a bed ridden German nun, Ann Catherine Emmerich, had visions about the house, it's hilly location next to a stream, and its layout and design. Ann Catherine was known in Germany ...