Often thought of as the bridge between Europe and the Middle East, Turkey is a country of many faces, and this makes it a fascinating, diverse and truly memorable holiday destination. You may be looking for a relaxing beach trip - in which case you should head for the gorgeous waters of the Turquoise Coast or rent a villa in laidback Bodrum. Those in search of culture must spend some time in Istanbul, where the continents meet and landmarks like the Blue Mosque, the Grand Bazaar and Topkapi Palace await. And historians will be blown away by ancient Ephesus, one of the best-preserved Greco-Roman cities in the Mediterranean.
With spectacular coastal scenery, historical attractions and mineral springs, holiday rentals on the Aegean Coast make for an easy introduction to the fascinating culture of modern Turkey.
It may look inhospitable but Cappadocia is an area of thriving agriculture, mesmerizing history and culture, extraordinary landscapes and welcoming people. Holiday rentals here offer you a trip you will never forget.
What do you want from a villa in Turkey? Long stretches of sandy beach, heavenly hidden coves, cobbled seaside streets, magnificent ancient heritage sites or rugged mountain ranges? The Mediterranean Coast has it all.
Notable for its fine beaches and beautiful scenery, the Turquoise coast has become a popular destination in recent years. But outside the resorts you can find hidden bays and islands, and an excellent climate to top it all off!
If you’re looking to experience something a bit different then a holiday in Cappadocia is what you need - the landscape, full of valleys, caves and unusual rock formations, is like something from another world. And a holiday in Turkey is made for outdoor adventures, from paragliding and hot air ballooning to kayaking, wind surfing, dining and canyoning. Whatever you choose to spend your days doing, at night you can sit in a harbour front cafe, a mountain village restaurant or a beachfront bar and savour some traditional Turkish meze and baklava. Sounds heavenly doesn’t it?