Travel To Turkey

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Travel To Turkey

Turkey

As we know that Turkey is a very traditional, religious, and historical country. One of the best significance of Turkey is that it joins Asia and Europe between one Bosphorus Bridge. Travel To Turkey is one of the best trips these days.

For about 20 years, Travel To Turkey has captured the world’s attention by rising to become a visited tourist destination. Even recent events in the country have not been dissuaded from nationalities like the British vacationing on the sandy beaches of the Mediterranean coast and the Aegean Sea. Famous places to visit in Turkey still receive many visitors as travelers tap into a plethora of incentives and perks, of which the superb exchange rate is, perhaps the biggest lure.

People who use currencies such as the US or Australian dollars, the euro and the pound sterling get more for their money than ever before. Someone who has to spend £ 500 to 500 Turkish Lira will receive more this time last year. This is enough for an additional five nights can stay in a three-star hotel bed and breakfast. So, for anyone who has booked to come to the country, what are the top-rated attractions and places to visit in Turkey?

The Most Beautiful Places Of Turkey To Visit

Hagia Sophia:

Hagia Sophia is one of the most famous Istanbul’s monument. The word Hagia Sophia comes from the Greek world Hagia Sophia which means “Holy Wisdom”.In Turkish Hagia Sophia is called Ayasofya. It is the former Cristian basilica finding at the time of Constantinople, most previously in the 6th century. At the time of Sultan Mehmet II (15 century). Hagia Sophia was transformed into a mosque. A mosque or church, has not been a place of worship since 1934 when it was classified as a museum. It is located in Istanbul’s historic district, Sultanahmet, on the European side of Istanbul.

Hagia Sophia is no longer a place of worship. Its official name is the museum. In fact, in Istanbul, places of worship that are no longer in use are now called museums. This is the case for Hagia Sophia but also for some churches in Istanbul. Hagia Sophia is open Tuesday through Sunday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and can therefore be visited during these hours. Be careful while Travel To Turkey not to include the visit of Hagia Sophia on Monday in your schedule, access is closed!

NOTE:  The entry ticket to Hagia Sophia costs around 40 Turkish Lira or around € 10.

 

Bodrum Castle:

The Bodrum Castle is historically built on an island called Zephyria (at that time). Built by knights of ST John. Bodrum is Turkey’s Turquoise Coast at its most vibrant. This is a holiday destination for Travel To Turkey of the day, with a marina full of bobbing yachts ready to whisk you out onto the Mediterranean; a handful of ancient attractions for sightseeing; and a town filled with photogenic, old, whitewashed houses.

Once the ancient city of Halicarnassus, by the late Ottoman era, Bodrum had turned into a simple fishing village, but all that changed in the 1940s when tourism entered the fold. Now during summer, this town buzzes with energy as tourists come from all over the world to soak up Bodrum’s charm. If you happen to visit out of season, though, you can still catch a hint of the old village atmosphere. Find the best places to visit with our list of top tourist attractions in Bodrum.

The timing of the castle is from Tuesday to Monday from 9 am-4:30 pm. The price of the ticket is  20 Lira.

 

Sultan Ahmed Mosque:

The Blue Mosque is without a doubt the most famous mosque in Istanbul. Located right in front of Hagia Sophia, this is truly one of the most beautiful places in Istanbul. A symbol of the city with this ubiquitous mix of West and East. Visiting the Istanbul Blue Mosque is one of the highlights of a stay in Istanbul. The Blue Mosque is beautiful from the outside, but also from the inside.

The Blue Mosque, Sultanahmet Camii in Turkish, is located in the Sultanahmet district (Istanbul). It is one of the most famous, if not the most famous, Mosques in the city of Istanbul.

It was built by the architect Sedefhar Mehmet Aga who was a pupil of the famous architect Sinan, between 1609 and 1616 during the reign of Sultan Ahmet I.

This mosque is believed to be the last work of Ottoman architecture in its classical form. Sultan Ahmad Mosque was then the major point of departure for pilgrims to Mecca. The Blue Mosque takes its name from the fact that it has around 20,000 blue Iznik tiles.

The Blue Mosque was built to compete with the Hagia Sophia which was at the other end of Sultanahmet Square. Sultan Ahmet, I wanted to demonstrate that Ottoman architecture was no less than the Christian architecture of yesteryear. Ahmet I was therefore inspired by the Hagia Sophia and previous Ottoman architectural works, such as the Süleymaniye Mosque, to build the Blue Mosque.

Pamukkale:

Pamukkale which is Cotton Castle in English located in the southern province of Denizli. This magical place is especially famous for its white limestone travertines shaped by calcium-rich hot springs and has been used as a thermal treatment center for millennia. The spot’s first spa dates back to the founding of Hierapolis, established by Eumenes, king of Pergamum, in the second century B.C.The pool, which was formed naturally after the collapse of a series of columns in an earthquake in A.D. 692 causing thermal water to accumulate, offers visitors a unique experience. Its water temperature is fixed at 36 degrees Celsius. Since ancient times, the springs of Pamukkale have been seen as a gift from nature for mankind. The water is said to be good for rheumatism, cardiovascular diseases as well as skin and nerve diseases.

People have visited the area for thousands of years, due to the attraction of the thermal pools. As recently as the mid-20th century, hotels were built over the ruins of Hierapolis, causing considerable damage.[citation needed] An approach road was built from the valley over the terraces, and motorbikes were allowed to go up and down the slopes. When the area was declared a World Heritage Site, the hotels were demolished and the road removed and replaced with artificial pools.

Bosporus Bridge:

The Bosphorus Bridge is one of two bridges located in Istanbul, Turkey, which spans the Bosphorus Strait, between the European shores and the Asian shores. The bridge is located between Ortaköy (on the European side) and Beylerbeyi (on the Asian side). The bridge is 1,510 meters long and 39 meters wide. It was built in 1973, the fourth-longest suspension bridge in the world, and the longest outside the United States. The Bosphorus Bridge also called the First Bosphorus Bridge, and since July 25, 2016 Martyrs Bridge of July 15 is one of the three suspension bridges of ‘ Istanbul, Turkey. The first bridge spanning the Bosporus, it has since been joined by the Fatih Sultan Mehmet Bridge (which is called the Second Bosphorus Bridge, built-in 1988), to date the only two physical links crossing the strait. The clearance of the bridge from sea level is 64m.

 

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