Wallabies Ephesus Hotel

Ataturk Mah.Cengiz Topel Caddesi No:2 , Selcuk, Izmir, Turkey | Hotel
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this hotel rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.


This hotel, located on Ataturk Mah.Cengiz Topel Caddesi No:2 , Selcuk, is near Virgin Mary's House.
Map this hotel



    TripAdvisor Reviews Wallabies Ephesus Hotel Selcuk

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good

    Travel Blogs from Selcuk

    Day 3 - Pammukale, Hierapolis & Afrodisias

    A travel blog entry by avocaparktours on Jun 11, 2014

    1 comment, 30 photos

    ... impressive. The ancients certainly knew how to build things on a grand scale. The museum at Afrodisias was excellant, with a lot of the original statues from the site that have been unearthed from century's of built-up mud and soil.
    Continued on our way to Selšuk (pronounced "sell-chook"-for-half-the-price). Dinner at the Wallabies restaurant (the restauranteur assured us he was a bigger fan of the All Blacks - he even had a signed poster of Saun Fitzpatrick to prove it).

    In the path of the saints

    A travel blog entry by essejtravels on Apr 08, 2014

    5 photos

    ... metre high pillars and bricks engraved with the animals of Apollo and a well full of tadpoles and a frog. On our last day at Selçuk we drove to a town to called Pamukkalè famous for its ancient city called Hieropolis who really did have a big theatre that could fit over 10,000 people, when you walked out the theatre you could see houses on the other side of the hill. We walked past a church as well then down to the Cleopatra pools which you could swim in but ...


    A travel blog entry by stef5353 on Dec 02, 2013

    31 photos

    ... dinner next door for next to nothing before retiring for the day. The following morning we caught a taxi to take us to Ephesus, a city established in the 3d century BC which grew up around the Temple of Artemis. Taking a stroll through Ephesus is like taking a stroll through history. The remnants of the old city proves that it was an important Mediterranean trading centre. Streets paved in marble, mosaic covered sidewalks and ...

    Talking turkey!

    A travel blog entry by roamingfree on Nov 11, 2013

    1 comment, 16 photos

    ... br>
    This place was originally a sea port, a very wealthy one at that. Nowadays, it is 9km inland. As the alluvial deposits from the inlet river kept building, so the sea became further and further away. With the loss of its strategic sea port position, so it lost its dominance. Thank heavens for World Heritage!

    The toilets fascinated me...latrines as they called them. Seated side by side with no partitions, there was ...

    Ancient ruins, modern times

    A travel blog entry by brynandnate on Sep 27, 2013

    2 comments, 54 photos

    ... found our way to the otogar (bus station) and boarded a bus. Found out that our big packs weren't allowed in Ephesus, so left them in the care of a man who, for 5 euro, watched our stuff until we returned... and it was all there when we got back!

    3. Incredible. What city planning, feats of strength and design, and WHAT A CITY. They built layers of city, built into the hills, tunneled underground... I actually could have used a NICER, CLEANER bathroom ...