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NatalieSayin

Didim
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Everything posted by NatalieSayin

  1. Dance the Past into the Future “In the advancement of modern developments, will our culture suffocate?” Featuring interviews with young and old generations of the Laz and Hemsin communities, it explains how the practise of plateau migration has died out because young people prefer to spend life in the big cities. Read more here : http://turkishtravelblog.com/laz-hemsin-turkey/
  2. A new documentary has been released talking about the Laz and Hemsin communities of the Black Sea region of Turkey. Expats with friends from that area might be interested in it and I am certain, people from Rize and Trabzon will. Called Dance the Past into the Future, it is in Turkish with English subtitles. See my review here : http://turkishtravelblog.com/laz-hemsin-turkey/ Or watch the trailer on Vimeo
  3. Wow - looks completely different
  4. NatalieSayin

    Oludeniz Beach

    Olu Deniz main beach (http://turkishtravelblog.com)

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog

  5. NatalieSayin

    Balikligol

    Also known as the pool of Abraham

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog

  6. Inside the Hagia Sophia of Istanbul

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog

  7. Taken from Panormaic view point

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog

  8. The Celsus library of Ephesus was the third largest in the ancient world holding approximately 12,000 scrolls.

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog

  9. Uzungol is in the Northeast region of Turkey and is easily reached from Trabzon or Rize cities

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog (http://turkishtravelblog.com)

  10. NatalieSayin

    Altinkum

    Altinkum storm - http://turkishtravelblog.com

    © Natalie Sayin

  11. View of Bodrum from the Manastir Hotel - http://turkishtravelblog.com

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog

  12. From the album: Simena / Kalekoy

    A caretta caretta turtle swimming off the coast of Simena - http://turkishtravelblog.com

    © Natalie Sayin / Turkish Travel Blog

  13. NatalieSayin

    Simena / Kalekoy

    About Simena, also known as Kalekoy
  14. From the album: Simena / Kalekoy

    View from the Byzantine castle of Simena. Looking out over the bay of Kekova - http://turkishtravelblog.com/simena-castle-turkey-ruins/

    © Natalie Sayin

  15. From the album: Simena / Kalekoy

    The ancient Byzantine castle of Simena - http://turkishtravelblog.com/simena-castle-turkey-ruins/

    © Natalie

  16. Yachts sailing the Med coast of Turkey http://turkishtravelblog.com

    © Natalie Sayin

  17. Sunset from Gemiler Island - http://turkishtravelblog.com/gemiler-island-fethiye-turkey/

    © Natalie

  18. Gemiler Island ruins with yacht in the background. The island is popular with people sailing the Turkish Riviera - http://turkishtravelblog.com/gemiler-island-fethiye-turkey/

    © Natalie

  19. Ruins of an ancient church on the island of Gemiler of the coastline of Fethiye - http://turkishtravelblog.com/gemiler-island-fethiye-turkey/

    © Natalie

  20. Inside the main section of the temple of Apollo - http://turkishtravelblog.com/temple-of-apollo/
  21. Inside the Temple of Apollo in Altinkum
  22. The temple was connected to the ancient city of Miletus via a long paved road known these days as the sacred route. Construction was never fully completed but some historians have said that if it had been, the Temple of Apollo would have rivaled the Delhi in Greece. Read more here - http://turkishtravelblog.com/temple-of-apollo/
  23. It dates from Ancient Greek times and is located at the entrance to the resort. You won’t need for a full day to explore it, and it would be wise not to go midday when the sun is blaring. If you have already seen Ephesus in Selcuk, the Temple Of Apollo pails in comparison however it is still worth a visit. Read more here - http://turkishtravelblog.com/temple-of-apollo/

    © Natalie Sayin

  24. The Temple Of Apollo in Didyma, Turkey is a major landmark for the surrounding touristic resorts of Altinkum and Didim. It is on the Aegean coast and receives thousands of travelers and tourists every year. In historic times the area was referred to as Didyma and even today signs of Greek history are everywhere. Read more here - http://turkishtravelblog.com/temple-of-apollo/

    © Natalie Sayin

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