Stepping into the city with the first rays of the sun will be enough to join a magical adventure.
While enjoying your rest in our hotel, there may even be some of you who see will be seeing Cappadocia for the very first time will not be able to wait for the morning. From the first “hello” to Peri Bacalari (Fairy Chimneys), you would like to visit Cappadocia and our hotel constantly and say “Hello”.
It is not strange to feel like you don’t want to leave, because this city has a strong part that connects with people…
Our hotel is located in the most peaceful area of Cappadocia, in the town of Ortahisar. You will experience a magical beauty of Ortahisar Castle from the wide and scenic terraces that is on 1000 square meters. Our Hotel is composed of 100% rock carvings, 13 luxurious and unique designed rooms. Our 1 Standard Twin, 1 Honeymoon, 7 Deluxe, 3 Deluxe Suites, 1 King Suit rooms that have wood with unique blend of natural rocks will make you feel special during your holiday.
In short, “accompany this magical nature…
Cappadocia is the ancient name of a large region in the center of Anatolia, although when we speak of Cappadocia today we refer specifically to the valleys of Goreme and Urgup, with their natural pinnacles and rock churches. In this survey of Cappadocia’s historical geography, the region will be examined in its entirety.
Ancient Anatolia or Asia Minor, the large peninsula where modern Turkey is located, consists of several regions. One of the most important was Cappadocia. Originally this region encompassed today’s provinces of Kirsehir, Nevsehir, Aksaray, Nigde, Kayseri, Malatya, the eastern part of Ankara, the southern parts of Yozgat and Sivas, and the northern part of Adana.
Cappadocia was neighbor to the Commagene to the southeast, Armenia to the east, Galatia to the northwest, Pontus to the north, Cilicia to the south, and Phrygia and Lycaonia to the west. According to the geographer Strabo (STRABO 539), who was born in Amasya and lived about 63 BC, Cappadocia measured 1800 stadia ( 332 kilometers ) north to south, from Pontus to the Taurus mountains, and 3000 stadia ( 552 kilometers ) west to east from Lycaonia and Phrygia to the Euphrates. In other words, the region was demarcated geographically by the Black Sea to the north, the Taurus Mountains to the south, the Kizilirmak River to the west and the Euphrates to the east. The Tatta (Tuz Golu, Salt Lake) to the southwest marked the border between Phrygia and Lycaonia