The Turquoise Coast is one of the most captivating and exotic in the Mediterranean. Enchanting white sand beaches with its cristal clear waters, secret sailing coves and ancient ruins, many only accessible by sea, vibrant bazaars and modern marinas adds to a spectacular mountain scenery.
Being uniquely situated at a cultural and geographical meeting point, Turkey benefits from the rich bounties of both European and Asian influence. It is İstanbul's endless variety that fascinates its visitors. The museums, churches, palaces, grand mosques, bazaars, and sites of natural beauty are countless. This Mediterranean country staggering architecture of its Islamic roots with influence from the Byzantine, Ottoman, Roman and Persian empires, and its glorious cuisine borrows flavours from Greek, Asian, Iranian, Middle Eastern, and Balkan cooking.
Bodrum, known as the Turkish Riviera, offering dozens of different activities from scuba diving and playing golf to wine tasting and enjoying the vibrant night life.
Visit Bodrum Castle (The Castle of St. Peter) and the Bodrum Museum of Underwater Archaeology, and you might want to hop to The Mausoleum at Halicarnassus, set on a massive podium, this was a monument of incredible grandeur, 45 meters tall.
Yalikavak Marina, just 17nm north west of Bodrum, is one of the best superyacht ports in the Mediterranean. There are few spots near by where you can swim with rare Mediterranean seals and turtles.
The Turquoise coast of Marmaris offers you pristine waters, bucolic nature, spectacular capes, coves, peninsulas, islands, and more importantly, unforgettable memories that you will cherish forever.
Marmaris Castle is the city’s oldest landmarks. It’s among the few castles in Turkey that boast of an in-house museum.
Fethiye was once Telmessos, part of ancient Lycia. The Lycians were known for their unique burial habits, and have left behind 2,500-year-old sarcophagi in the streets of Fethiye, and marvellous rock tombs in the cliffs outside the town.
Around the headland, a mere ten kilometres south of Fethiye’s old town is a scene of rare beauty. The Blue Flag Ölüdeniz Beach is a crescent of white pebbles, with clear waters a mesmerising shade of turquoise that glows in the sunlight. Behind the north end of the beach is a lagoon, a darker shade of blue but just as clear, and protected as a nature reserve.
Göcek is a pretty harbour town where the Mediterranean and the Aegean Seas meet. It is famous for its 6 large marinas which attract the yachting community from all around the world.
Historically, it was known as Kalimche and, in legend, is the place where Icarus fell when he flew too close to the sun in the famous Greek myth.
The terrific history, cultural diversity and climate of Turkey makes it extremely desirable. We can say with absolute confidence that there is some magical golf to play in Turkey, perhaps some of the finest in the Mediterranean. The facilities are superb, and the service is outstanding, while there is incredible value, such as unlimited rounds of golf.