Kategori arşivi: turkish bath

Cruise Ship Shore Excursions

mayfield-diana-fatih-bridge-crossing-the-bosphorus-from-rumeli-hisari-fortress-istanbul-istanbul-turkeyCruise Ship Shore Excursions Turkey offers a fusion of many things: Mediterranean resorts and remote rural idylls, visions of the East contrasting with a modern, Western culture, and a history spanning several of the world’s major civilisations. In a country promising so much, it may difficult to know where to begin your holidays to Turkey, but here are some ideas of where to go and what to do while you’re here. Bible Tours İn Turkey

 

Istanbul has been making the international news over the past weeks because of anti-government riots in Taksim Square, though this is not affecting the holiday trade as feared. Protests have been concentrated in certain areas and much of the tourist attractions in this iconic city are found a good distance away from this neighbourhood.

Turkish Bath in Kusadasi Certainly, the domes of the Hagia Sophia and the Blue Mosque remain unchanged in their beauty, the Grand Bazaar bustles on as usual and visitors are still skimming along the Bosphorus and soaking up the atmosphere of the tea-houses under Galata Bridge.

But of course, Turkish Spa Kusadasi Turkey is about so much more than its cities and beach resorts: consider quiet fishing villages like Kusadasi which will seem like a whole world away, though still along the popular south-west coast. Here, you’ll find traditional mud-baths to indulge in, sea-turtles to spot and some of the most mouth-watering – and affordable – adana kebabs you could wish for. Cruise Ship Shore Excursions

 

Turkish bath in kusadasi

TurkishBath

The Turkish bath (Turkish: hamam; from Arabic: حمّام‎, ḥammām) is the Middle Eastern variant of a steam bath, which can be categorized as a wet relative of the sauna. They have played an important role in cultures of the Middle-East, serving as places of social gathering, ritual cleansing, Turkish bath in kusadasi and as architectural structures, institutions, and (later) elements with special customs attached to them. Europeans learned about the Hamam via contacts with the Ottomans, hence the “Turkish” part of the name.Turkish bath in kusadasi