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Found 17 results

  1. Hello all, I haven't moved in Turkey yet but wondering if the opening internet service for residential is easy or not. Do I need a residence permit or utility bills for the new account? If then, which one need first, residence permit or utility bills? Some say I need a residence permit to open an utility account and others say the other way. Little bit confused. Many thanks.
  2. There are plenty of employment opportunities in Turkey if you have the right qualifications and know where to look. What Kind of Job Can I Get in Turkey? In Turkey, foreign language teachers are always in demand. So if you have a university degree and a Teaching English as a Foreign Language (TEFL) certificate, you can find work practically anywhere. International companies frequently hire non-Turkish citizens not just for their technical skills but also for their knowledge of their own country's culture and language, if they do business with that country. You can even find summer jobs available at various resorts and luxury hotels, especially if you have a skill or talent, such as knowledge of particular types of massage or even dancing or other forms of entertainment. What Are the Rules for Foreigners Working in Turkey? There are some general rules you should understand when seeking employment in Turkey. You must have a work permit to work in Turkey. If you work illegally, you'll be deported, and you and your employer will have to pay a hefty fine. You must find an employer, be offered a job, and accept it before you can get work permit. It's your employer who applies for your work permit, which is valid only for that employer. If you're already living in Turkey, you must live here with a residence permit for at least six months before you can get a work permit and start working. If you're not in Turkey, you can apply any time you want. Applying from outside of Turkey involves first getting a work visa to travel to Turkey, as your employer applies for your work permit. You can't be hired for a job if an equally qualified Turkish citizen can do it unless the employer has already hired five Turkish employees. For every five Turks, they can hire one foreigner. But if the employer requires some talent, skill, or ability that can't be found among eligible Turkish job applicants, you can be hired no matter how many Turks are employed. Learn about the employment restrictions in Turkey. Learn about the professions which are prohibited to foreigners. What are the Best Employment Websites for Turkey? There are many employment websites where employers are seeking foreign employees. Some focus on foreigners, others are in Turkish and focus on Turks. The Turkish websites are also worth checking, because there's an advertisement in English, it's directed at English-speaking job seekers. Here are the most popular employment websites offering jobs in Turkey: Dave's ESL Café: For English teachers, this is a great place to find a job, and also to get advice from other teachers about teaching in Turkey. You can also read reviews of various employers and get an idea of where you want to work and where you don't. İşkur: This is Turkey's national job bank, which has offices in all provincial capitals. Kariyer.net: Turkey job search site. Jobs in Istanbul: Specifically for native English-speakers. Yenibiris: A Turkey job search site. Craig's List Istanbul: Includes employment listings for Istanbul. Secret CV Turkey: For assistance in finding work in Turkey. Learn4Good.com Includes job listings. Career Jet Turkey Career Jet's Turkey jobs. Marmaris Recruitment: Recruits for many Turkish cities, not just Marmaris. MY Executive: For middle and upper-level management and professional positions in Turkey. Turkey Talent: find jobs by industry, professions, and locations across Turkey, including Istanbul, Ankara, Izmir, and beyond. 444 İK Consulting: Job listings and a CV bank for job seekers. How Else Can I Find a Job in Turkey? Ask around. Walk into company offices and ask if they have a job for you. You never know when there's a job opening that hasn't been advertised. If they don't have any openings, they may know of other companies that are hiring. Search Facebook for various groups with titles that include the name of the city where you want to work. Join up and participate, or just keep an eye on the group posts. From time to time, members of the group will post job announcements. Go to group events and meet people. Let others know that you're looking for a job. Someone might give you the lead you've been looking for. Check out LinkedIn.com. They have business groups in Turkey where you can learn about job openings. What Happens After I'm Hired? Once an employer has offered you a job and you've accepted, what happens next depends on whether you're outside of Turkey or inside Turkey. If You Apply for a Job While Outside of Turkey Once you have a job offer and have accepted it, you'll apply for a work visa at your local Turkish embassy or consulate. At the same time, your employer will apply to the Aile, Çalışma, ve Sosyal Hizmetler Bakanlığı (Ministry of Family, Labor, and Social Services) for your work permit, which should be ready for you when you arrive at your job site. Learn how to apply for a work visa and work permit from outside of Turkey. If You Apply for a Job While Inside Turkey In this case, the employer will apply for a work permit for you. There's no need for a work visa since you're already in Turkey. But you must have already lived in Turkey for at least six months with a residence permit before you can apply for a job. Learn how to apply for a work permit while in Turkey. Ken Grubb As a special investigator for the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and teacher for the University of Maryland, Ken Grubb has lived and worked in Turkey since 1997. He now lives in Antalya, where he researches and writes guides to help others live skillfully in Turkey.
  3. Airports Airports in Turkey have Wi-Fi access, but it's not free. When you open your browser, you'll immediately be directed to a page which asks for your credit card details to pay for it. Hotels Some of the luxury hotels in Turkey both Wi-Fi access in their rooms, as well as hard-wired Ethernet (RJ-45) data ports you can connect to with a LAN cable. less posh hotels and pensions have repeaters or wireless routers mounted in the hallways of each floor. Cheaper pensions may only have WiFi access in the lobby or community room. Before you book, check to see if free WiFi access is available and where you can access it. Restaurants, Cafes and Bars The better eating and drinking establishments, especially those with tourists as their clientele, will have WiFi available. If they don't, one nearby probably will. Internet Cafes Even small towns have internet cafes in Turkey. They charge cheap rates by the hour, and offer snacks, drinks, and tea for their guests. They usually have Wi-Fi access as well as fixed computer stations. Internet cafes are also havens for teenage boys who play video games, chat with or message their friends, and generally hang out in the hopes of meeting a girl, so they can get crowded during non-school hours. Public Areas Some cities and towns have free public Wi-Fi in public areas. Check for available connections which don't have a "lock" icon. That means you can use the connection for free, and without a password. In Kaş, Antalya for example, you can use the Belediye, or municipality, public WiFi connection whenever you are within range. Internet Access for Smart Phones and Laptops Without a Wi-Fi Connection You can access the Internet with a smart phone or laptop anywhere in Turkey, even when no WiFi connection is available. Smart Phones If you have SIM card with one of Turkey's mobile service providers (TurkCell, Vodafone, or Avea) you can use "cellular data" from anywhere in Turkey. Since your phone will can also use the local cellular towers to connect, you won't need a WiFi connection. You get some free cellular data credit when you recharge your mobile phone credit. After your free cellular data credit is used up, the system will start deducting credit from your account. To use cellular data, find the option on your phone and turn it on. It's a good idea to keep cellular data turned off when you are not using it, because your phone may connect to the cellular data network even when you think you are using WiFi. It will also automatically download your e-mail and other "push data" if your phone is set to do so, thereby using mobile phone credit unnecessarily. Turn it off when you aren't using it. Laptops Turkey's mobile service providers offer small USB devices (dongles) which connect to the internet using the cellular data system. You can purchase these devices at any of your network provider's shops. Just buy the device and load the software, plug in the dongle and let it connect, and you will be able to access the internet anywhere in Turkey. Long-distance Buses Some of the larger bus companies, such as Pamukkale and Kamil Koç, offer free WiFi access on their large long-distance motor coaches. It is not available on smaller buses used for shorter trips. Internet Security Since you'll be accessing the internet in places with an unknown level of security, here are a few ways to minimize risk: Install a firewall on your laptop if you don't already have one. This will protect your computer from intrusions. Late-model Windows and Macintosh computers have them already installed. You can also use one included with an anti-virus or security program. Whatever firewall you use, make sure you download and install the latest updates for it before you travel. Don't send sensitive information, like credit card details over the internet unless it is to a website you trust, and which is secure and encrypted. If the website you are communicating with is secure, its web address will have the prefix "https://" instead of "http://." Use complex passwords of at least twelve characters, with lowercase and uppercase letters, numbers, as well as special characters. Change your passwords before you travel. You can change them back when you go home. Memorize your passwords or use a password management program. Don't store them unprotected on your computer, write them down, or store them on the web. Theft Prevention Don't rely on your hotel's security to prevent the theft of your laptop. The door locks on most cheap hotels and pensions are only meant to keep honest people out. When you go out without your laptop, store it in a safe in your room, or in a safe at reception. If the hotel or pension clerk offers to watch it for you, ask him or her to put it in a locked room, or somewhere inaccessible to anyone but them. See Also Telephones and Internet Forum External Links Turkcell: Turkey's largest mobile services provider. Vodafone: Turkey's second largest mobile services provider. Avea: Turkey's third largest mobile services provider. Ken Grubb As a special investigator for the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and teacher for the University of Maryland, Ken Grubb has lived and worked in Turkey since 1997. He now lives in Antalya, where he researches and writes guides to help others live skillfully in Turkey.
  4. Internet Service Plans Companies offer a variety of plans with monthly to yearly payments. There are quite a few regional internet service providers in Turkey, but the main ones in Turkey are: TTNet TurkNet Turkcell Superonline TTNet is the ISP branch of Turk Telekom, the country's telephone service provider. If you choose TTNet, you can set up your internet service in the same office as your telephone service. If you want to use one of the other ISPs instead, just go to one of their local offices and apply after you set up your telephone account. Making Payments Even if you go with Turk Telekom's internet plan, you will get a separate bill for your internet service. You can pay the bill at the PTT (Turkish post office), or at any bank listed on the back of the bill. You can also have your payments automatically deducted from your bank account. Just take your bill to the bank, along with your passport and your residence permit, then keep enough money in the account to make the monthly payments. If you miss a payment, your service will be cut off. With TTNet, this will be announced on your computer screen when you try to access the Internet after it has been cut off. The announcement will have a link to an online system so you can pay your bill with a credit card. As soon as you pay, your service will be restored. See Also How to find out if your neighborhood is set up for high-speed internet: If you need high-speed internet, it's a good idea to make sure your intended home is wired with high-speed fiber-optic cables. This guide explains how to check and make sure. Telephones and Internet Forum External Links TTNet: Internet service provider of Turk Telekom. You can set up your internet service at the same time you set up your residential phone service. TTNet Internet Package Prices: The price list for what they offer. DSmart: Also offers satellite television services, so if you want satellite TV, you can combine your internet services with your satellite service. TurkNet Turkcell Superonline Doğan Online Ken Grubb As a special investigator for the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and teacher for the University of Maryland, Ken Grubb has lived and worked in Turkey since 1997. He now lives in Antalya, where he researches and writes guides to help others live skillfully in Turkey.
  5. If you're not fluent in Turkish, The Google Chrome browser with its "Google Translate" extension will be of great help to you. Any time you're viewing a web page which is in the Turkish language, you'll be able to translate it into English, instantly. The Google Translate logo. Look for it when you install the application for Chrome. Once it's installed, you'll see it at the top right of your browser. If you don't already have the Chrome browser, you'll need to download and install it first. Downloading and Installing the Chrome Browser Go to https://www.google.com/chrome/. Click "Download Chrome." When prompted, save the file. This will download a setup file, with the suffix .exe, in your downloads folder. Go to your downloads folder and double click on ChromeSetup.exe. You'll receive a prompt asking if you want the application to make changes to your device. Click yes to start the setup. The setup application will download the Chrome browser for you. If any other prompts appear, click "Yes." The Chrome browser will install and should automatically open itself. If it doesn't, you can find it in your computer's list of programs. Finding the Google Translate Extension in the Chrome Web Store While using the Chrome browser, go to the Google Chrome Web Store, at https://chrome.google.com/webstore/category/extensions. Here you'll find a variety of useful extensions to use with your Chrome browser. Search for the Google Translate extension using the search function. You'll also see several other translation extensions, but the only one you want is Google Translate. Installing and Activating the Google Translate Extension Once you've found the Google Translate extension, Click the "Add to Chrome" button to the right of it. A prompt will ask you if you want to add it to chrome. Click "Add extension." The next prompt will tell you that Google Translate has been added to your Chrome browser. You'll see the Google Translate button appear at the top right of your browser. It looks like this: Using Chrome with the Google Translate Extension Go to any web page which is in Turkish. Click the Google Translate extension button, then "translate this page." You may have to click it twice. The extension will translate the page into English. The Google Translate Page and Smart Phone App Google also has a web page for translating anything from words and phrases to multiple paragraphs at https://translate.google.com/. It also has a smartphone application you can download from your smartphone's application store. Ken Grubb As a special investigator for the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) and teacher for the University of Maryland, Ken Grubb has lived and worked in Turkey since 1997. He now lives in Antalya, where he researches and writes guides to help others live skillfully in Turkey.
  6. How is the internet connectivity in Instanbul cause I need the internet to remain online. A friend of mine recommended rent n connect and Skyroam pocket WiFis let me know if anyone has had an experience with the two companies
  7. Hi all i am gonna buy some goods from chinese web sites as WISH or ALIEXPRESS. We just pay the product price online and the ship it to us. it is usually possible to choose free shipping to turkey. okey. Now what will happen for delivery? does the post agent bring it to my mentioned address at my home door? Should i have to pay some more money to him? or i should go somewhere like PTT or Cargo and pay Tax or KDV or something like those to receive my box? i hope you answer me "such a delivery is completely free in turkye";-) My good is wirstwatch and bicycle bag which cost less than 100$
  8. which parts of Antalya have high speed WiFi ( more than 5Mbps )?
  9. I must have been living in a cave for the last year or more as I never heard of this company until this morning doing some random searches for my daughter who is coming to visit next month. I called them and the woman I spoke with, in English, was very helpful. She said it works EXACTLY like a wireless wi-fi hotspot with any device including laptop, phone, tablet and up to 10 devices can connect at one time. Has anyone had any experience with them? Alldaywifi: "...enjoy unlimited mobile data in Turkey" TripAdvisor Reviews of Alldaywifi: Facebook: The photo on FB looks identical to the Turkcell VINN. Twitter: An Interview with the founders called Shelter, Water, Food, Alldaywifi "How are you able to offer this service at an affordable price?"" "By adopting a service for locals and making it available to travelers coming to Turkey, Alldaywifi can make big yearly deals with local providers and offer the best prices to travelers for shorter terms. We also improved our Alldaywifi Kit content according to our needs. When we say "Allday", we really mean it. We’ve even taken on the challenge of your smartphone battery and we are there with our solution, a high quality, pocket-sized portable battery is included with each kit." Other comments: pocket wifi rental in Turkey,anyone use this company before? "I went to Turkey last December and did pre-order a rental wifi with Alldaywifi. For 10 days, I paid EUR35. The service was great, I had good connection everywhere I went (we traveled around Istanbul and Cappadocia). Had I wanted to continue using it, the option was also available and all i need to do would be to email or phone the company. All my emails prior to arriving was attended to satisfactorily."
  10. How fast of an internet speed you can get in Antalya? Do they have any fiber optic services anywhere in the area? How can you be sure of which service you can get and not being cheated by the sellers?
  11. If anyone wishes to se UK television while in Turkey,or anywhere in the world without having to pay a monthly fee for a VPN,this may be of interest to you. As long as you use Google Chrome,you can get BBC 1,2,3,4 & ITV 1,2,3,4 in live and catchup & Channel4 in catchup. Channel 5 catchup will be operational soon,but there is a compatability problem with Google & C5 [even with a VPN C5 doesn't work]. At this moment in time it's not suitable for Android or ipad. At the moment there is just a one off fee of only £5,payable through Paypal...then Nothing else to pay...ever!!! The owner has asked me to trial it,and i can honestly say it streams perfectly,but ONLY in Google Chrome. It's an easy set up putting the file into Chrome extensions,so no big download,5 mins & it's operational. Click on the link below to go to his Facebook page & see others reviews & for the download link. I'm gaining nothing from this,just thought it was worth sharing. DEAD LINK
  12. Hi all-- So I've had TTNET for over a year now. During the winter, my connectivity was very bad. It seemed like it was a lot, lot worse whenever it rained. Example: some evenings I would be on Skype with family/friends and my line would be dropped as many as a dozen times in a half hour. It was very frustrating. I Turkey for a vacation in the States in June and came back at the end of August. For several weeks, the internet was sheer bliss--not one problem. I forgot all about my former internet problems. Then it rained last week, and it's been hellish since. Didn't have the internet for almost 24 hours. It was extremely spotty for several days after that. It seems much worse than i remember. I mentioned my problems to a friend and she said that she has superonline. She said that she has had only one problem in a couple years, and that they came out right away. Also, it's cheaper. She sent me a link: http://www.superonline.net/kampanya-detay?k=59&d=fiber-hiz-etkisi It is 59TL for a month with a 2 year contract. My husband is wary of the contract. We are not certain that we are going to stay in Izmir for 2 years (i.e. could move to Istanbul or possibly back to the States). It is not entirely clear what the penalty is from breaking it. Does anyone have this service? I did read other threads regarding this and it seems like others have found superoneline to be unsavory or that they just go through TTNET anyway. We have called TTNET three or four times and they haven't come out. I feel like I'm at the end of my rope with them, very, very tired of having such unreliable service. Any thoughts?
  13. I am looking into moving to Antalya in October. What are the options for internet providers and what type of speed options they offer? I also need an apartment to rent in Antalya.
  14. We live in Kaş and our Internet Service Provider (ISP) is TTNET. We asked if we should change our ISP to another company. The technician we spoke with mentioned that because TTNET is part of TurkTelekom, when we have to call one we get both. He gave an example, if SuperOnline became our provider and we had a problem, we would then have to contact TurkTelekom for the wires coming to our house AND SuperOnline for any Internet problems we might have. That would then create two headaches instead of one. It made sense to us and we decided to stay with TTNET. TurkTeleKom is the sole provider of Internet access to Turkey. They are like AT&T used to be in the United States, a monopoly. TTNET is a subsidiary of TurkTelekom and an ISP. The problems of connectivity have many complicating factors. One thing you should understand, all ISP's claim "speeds up to..." which is the catch. IF you have a great connection you can get the max that you pay for, otherwise you may not. We had our phone company check noise in the line, there was a lot. Pick up a NON-Cordless phone connected to your main jack coming into the house. If it is "noisy" with popping and/or crackling line noise, get it fixed. Once our line noise was quiet, we got better reception. We live in a village and are at the farthest point from our concentrator, a device which amplifies the phone line signal from its origin. We are more than 4 kilometres from the concentrator for our village which is the maximum distance for a copper line. Until or unless we get a concentrator in the village itself, we will never get maximum speeds for which we pay. I will list a few possible problems: Physical distance between your place and the telephone exchange (concentrator) is over 4 km. Your modem not plugged into the master phone jack coming into your house. An aluminum (bad) and not copper (good) line all the way into your house from the street lines or underground cable. Line noise on the phon lines coming to your house? The phone company is liable for checking this but ONLY to the point of connection to your house. Cable noise inside the house can be checked by the phone company or an electrician for a fee. Poor quality or old or no cordless phone filters? Fax machines, cordless phones and other electronic devices in the house can cause a lot of interference. I found these web sites which give a lot of good info about how to better your connections.BT offers to 'speed up broadband' "Broadband speeds vary for a variety of reasons, including distance from the telephone exchange. "Broadband Dropouts10 CAUSES OF ADSL DROP OUT:This article by FreedomHouse is an interesting critique of the monopoly of Turk Telekom and its government overseers."There are 150 internet service providers (ISPs) in Turkey, but the majority act as resellers for the dominant, partly state-owned Turk Telekom, which provides more than 95 percent of the broadband access in the country. Liberalization of local telephony is still pending, and the delay undermines competition in the fixed-line and broadband markets."Internet connections are made either by Türk Telekom or by private companies using Turk Telekom's communication lines. This article "Major ISP in Turkey" goes on to list Internet Service Providers in Turkey."...you may not know that reliable connectivity isn’t always possible, although it is rather cheap. Internet Service Providers in Turkey can usually provide you with 1, 3, 6, or 12-month plans of unlimited access as well as 24 hours of technical support (although this might be hard to find in languages other than Turkish)"They do not however list SuperOnline, one of the oldest providers who are now owned by TurkCell. A Public Relations release about a new service by TurkCell SuperOnline:Turkcell Superonline Provides Turkey's First Personal Cloud Service SuperDepo at an Upload Speed of 100 Mbps
  15. That's my first post on this forum, so I would like to say Hello to everyone! In couple days I'm going to Turkey. I will be staying in Colakli/Side (that's not far away from Antalya) for three weeks. I wanted to ask about the possibility of using the pre-paid internet. I saw some offers on Turkcell site, but as far as I'm concerned you need to sign a contract if you want using it, and I can't do that. I need good upload speed for my job. My hotel offers me a Wi-Fi but it's kinda slow. Would anyone recommend me something? Maybe I should just buy a pre-paid card, and use my cell as a router? Or maybe there is a possibility of using USB router connected to my laptop (I hope you know what I mean)? Can you help me?
  16. Hello, guys. Glad to have found this website,I will get to the point. Ok this may sound stupid but i am just a sucker for love and probably, young, stupid and naive and almost always online. Am a teenager (18). Okay, when i was 16 and working at a cafe, had plenty of facebook time to chat and hooked up online to this cool Turkish guy (21) who i would chat with almost non-stop for a month before he goes quiet on me for 2 months and comes back again until i decided to put a stop to it like 2 years later. I swore not to fall for a guy on internet but guess what, i succeeded for a while until another friend request came and another Turkish guy started to chat with me. I took it casually until we discovered we are sooo alike besides religion and race of course. but we discuss freely about it, he is 19 but mature. we already make plans to marry and meet... okay yeah we are crazzy. The point is, i am sometimes scared he may start to ignore me like the former Turk love chat mate i had but he has promised to start just calling me this month as chat is getting boring for him. And i also wonder if i am fooling myself by believing someone online. I am anxious this month as he promised he will start callling me eveeryday. i want it to work out, i really do. But again if it works out i am scared that he may lose his trust in me if he discovers that in the past, i had a facebook chat mate like him. he trusted me with his facebook password and email password. This was suppose to be a short post but, i guess i dont exactly know how to express myself... last question is; am i stupid to fall for someone i never met. we have made so many plans for the future and believe me he is reallly smart from our chats. he seems like someone i can live with,Thanks again.
  17. I have just arrived in Turkey having been away a few months. Could anyone suggest why my internet automatically rediects any site that i try to open to TTnet.com.tr ?
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