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Turkey's historical and cultural richness is truly captivating. Explore the bustling markets of Istanbul, witness the otherworldly landscapes of Cappadocia […]
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Turkey's historical and cultural richness is truly captivating. Explore the bustling markets of Istanbul, witness the otherworldly landscapes of Cappadocia and Pamukkale, stroll through the ancient streets of Ephesus marked by chariot wheel ruts, and pay tribute to history at Gallipoli. With one foot in Asia and the other in Europe, Turkey's unique position has witnessed the rise and fall of empires, leaving behind a complex and fascinating legacy that awaits your discovery.

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Cappadocia: Immerse yourself in the surreal landscapes characterized by fairy chimneys and captivating rock formations. Elevate your experience by staying in one of the renowned "cave" hotels, and don't miss the opportunity for a breathtaking hot air balloon ride over this unique region.

Ephesus: One of the world's best-preserved ancient cities, offers a glimpse into Roman life with its remarkable features such as the Celsius Library, Marble Street, and a grand amphitheater with a seating capacity of 24,000.

Gallipoli: Located in northwestern Turkey, is renowned for its historic battlefields and the Anzac Commemorative Site. Pay a visit to Anzac Cove, Lone Pine Cemetery, and Chunuk Bair, which holds special significance for New Zealanders.

Istanbul: A city that straddles both Europe and Asia along the Bosphorus, offers an abundance of attractions. To fully experience its wonders, we recommend a minimum three-night stay, during which you can explore iconic landmarks like the Topkapi Palace, Hagia Sophia Museum, Blue Mosque, and the bustling Grand Bazaar.

Pamukkale: Home to one of the world's most incredible landscapes, known for its natural limestone formations and mineral-rich waters. Established in 190 BC, the historical spa city boasts well-preserved ruins that provide a glimpse into its rich past.

When to go / useful information

When to go

Spring, from April to May, and autumn, from September to October, are the ideal seasons for sightseeing in Istanbul and along the coast of Turkey. During these periods, the weather is generally pleasant, and you can fully enjoy exploring the region's attractions. Summers, on the other hand, can be scorching hot and are better suited for relaxing on the beach rather than engaging in extensive sightseeing activities.

Useful information

Currency: Turkish Lira

Language: Turkish with English widely spoken

What makes it special: Turkey offers a rich tapestry of experiences, from the otherworldly landscapes and underground cities of Cappadocia to the unique and captivating Cotton Castles of Pamukkale. You can bask on glorious beaches, immerse yourself in history at Ephesus, and pay your respects at the poignant Gallipoli battlefields. All of this is complemented by the vibrant life and energy of Istanbul. What's not to love about Turkey?

Weather: Turkey follows a Mediterranean climate, making spring (March to April) and autumn (September to November) the optimal times to visit. Winters can be quite bitter, and mid-summer can be stiflingly hot.

Social customs: When you meet someone, it's customary to shake hands firmly. Friends and relatives may greet each other with one or two kisses on the cheek. Elders are highly respected; you can show this respect by kissing their right hand and placing your forehead on it. When entering a room and not immediately greeted, it's polite to acknowledge the most elderly or senior person present first. During social gatherings, begin by greeting the person closest to you and then work your way around the room or table counterclockwise. If you're invited into someone's home, consider bringing a small gift like pastries or baklava; it's always appreciated.

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