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Itineraries in Turkey


Itineraries in Turkey


Turkey: from Bodrum to Antalya

If you talk about a sailing paradise, you speak about Turkey and especially the the coast between Bodrum and the Gulf of Kekova. The area is popular because of the wonderful breezes and the contrast between excellent infrastructures and the undeveloped coastline in the nature reserves.


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215 yachts in Turkey


It is uncertain when the site of the current city was first inhabited. Attalos II, king of Pergamon, was believed to have founded the city around 150 BC, naming it Attalia and selecting it as a naval base for his powerful fleet. Christianity started to spread in the region after 2nd century. Antalya was visited by Paul of Tarsus, as recorded in the Acts of the Apostles: "From Perga, Paul and Barnabas went down to Attalia and sailed from there to Antioch after preaching in Pisidia and Pamphylia". Antalya was a major city in the Byzantine Empire. It was the capital of the Byzantine Theme of Carabisiani. The city, along with the surrounding region, was conquered by the Seljuk Turks in the early 13th century.

Bodrum offers very attractive possibilities for chartering with the family and has the beautiful Gökova Bay in direction to Marmaris and sailing North-West you can find Güllük Bay and countless unspoiled bays. The experienced sailors will find the best wind conditions.

Fethiye is located on the Lycian and Carian border and was called Telmessos in ancient times. The city was very prominent and a centre of prophecy, pledged to Apollon. That the city life was rich and highly cultured during the Hellenistic and Roman periods is evident from the existing monuments. Today the majority of ancient ruins in Telmessos are rock-tombs, Lycian-type sarcophagi, the fortress and the Roman Theatre.
The peninsula lying between Fethiye and Antalya was known as Lycia in the ancient times. Lycians were natives of Anatolia and sea-faring people as mentioned in Homer’s Iliad and Kadesh War Peace Agreement document.

Finike (historically known as the Phoenicus) is located on the southern coast of Turkey, 90 minutes west of the city of Antalya. Finike is located in the extreme part of the Teke peninsula and its main activities are tourism and the cultivation of oranges.

It is said to have been founded by the Phoenicians in V. sec. B.C. but there are traces of ancient settlements dating back to 3000 or 2000 BC. In the thirteenth century. the area was lost by the Byzantines,
in favor of the Seljuks  (ancient dynasty whose possessions were extended from Persia to Turkey, it was this dynasty that controlled Jerusalem at the time of the First Crusade)

Göcek is a small town in Fethiye district. It was named “Kalimche” in ancient times, and is located between Fethiye – Telmessos in ancient times – and Dalyan – Caunos in ancient times. According to the legends, it is in the Göcek area that Icarus landed in the sea after his famous flight trying to escape from the tower where he was imprisoned. Today, Göcek hosts six significant marinas that serve the yacht tourism in the region: Club Marina, Skopea Marina, Municipality Marinas, Marinturk Göcek Village Port, Marinturk Göcek Exclusive and Port Göcek Marina. A prominent characteristic of the town is the fact that it harbors islands and coves located in a large and secluded bay.

In Karaca Sögüt lots of interesting sights inside and outside of the Marina attract yacht charter tourists. In addition to an attractive town center, Karaca Sögüt also offers cultural sights inland away from the sea. In the port of Karaca Sögüt many others important services are offered for a yacht charter: e.g. the range of water sports in the marina is diverse and various.

Officially MEGISTE, easternmost of the Dodecanese group of islands in the Aegean Sea, belonging to Greece, just off the southwestern coast of Turkey. Kastellórizon has an area of 3 square miles (7.3 square km). Its present name is a corruption of Château-Roux (Red Castle), given it by the medieval Knights of Rhodes and inspired by its red rocks. Some grapes and olives are grown on the island, but sponge fishing is the chief economic activity. The coastline is precipitous and accessible only on the east side, site of the one village, Kastellórizon. The island was occupied successively by the Knights of St. John, the Sultan of Egypt, and the King of Naples. The Turks occupied it from 1512 except for brief intervals until 1915. It was the only Dodecanese island not ceded to Turkey in 1918, but it was captured by the French during World War I and given to Italy under the treaties of Sèvres and Lausanne (1923). Since 1920 it has shared the fortunes of the Dodecanese.

The bay of Marmaris, in the center of the sailing paradise between Bodrum and Fethiye Bay, suits very well for starting a sailing cruise to the east or the west.

Historically, Rhodes was famous worldwide for the Colossus of Rhodes, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World. The medieval Old Town of the City of Rhodes has been declared a World Heritage Site. Today, it is one of the most popular tourist destinations in Europe. In 1309, the Byzantine era came to an end when the island was occupied by forces of the Knights Hospitaller. Under the rule of the newly named "Knights of Rhodes", the city was rebuilt into a model of the European medieval ideal. Many of the city's famous monuments, including the Palace of the Grand Master, were built during this period.
The strong walls which the Knights had built withstood the attacks of the Sultan of Egypt in 1444, and of Mehmed II in 1480. Ultimately, however, Rhodes fell to the large army of Suleiman the Magnificent in December 1522, long after the rest of the Byzantine empire had been lost.

Itineraries Turkey

Turkey: from Bodrum to Antalya


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