Turkey is a great choice for holidays and many bargains to be had in 4* and even 5* hotel resorts from under £300 - 7 nights - inc flights. The variety is enormous with resort destinations that suit romantic couples, party lovers, relaxers, beach worshippers or explorers. The food is mouth watering and the resorts are luxurious. Click any destination below to read more about what it can offer and some of the exclusive holiday resorts.
Mountains, beaches, market squares and monuments, a holiday in Turkey has it all. Rich in heritage and history, this stunning destination will enchant first timers as thoroughly as those who’ve returned year on year to its sunny shores.
Turkey has seen many empires and many eras of incredible history and it shows. Romans, Byzantines and Ottomans have all left their indelible mark across the landscape and in the Turkish tales of heroes, myths and legends. But it’s not just a history of foreign invaders that this country has to offer; its own collection of Turkish rulers have left behind a plethora of monuments and palaces for visitors to marvel at. From the stunning Byzantine places of worship to the perfectly preserved port settlements from the age of the Silk Road, there is a little taste of history to be found everywhere.
Views that will be etched into your memory forever; Turkey’s rolling groves and vineyards flourishing up into the slopes of its soaring mountain peaks whose roots merge smoothly into glimmering sea waters. It is simply enchanting. If your ideal holiday views include miles of golden coastline, Turkey’s shores are the perfect relaxation location. Or if you prefer to gaze in awe over incredible rock formations, the ‘fairy chimneys’ of Cappadocia with their breathtaking otherworldliness will definitely exceed your expectations. Fantastical lakes, miles of verdant farmland and even some abandoned, overgrown cityscapes make Turkey’s landscape one of the most stunning in the world.
A holiday in Turkey will never be dull for those in search of some adventure. You can learn the national dance routine and join in a whirling dervish, leap from some heady heights and paraglide or soar majestically in a hot air balloon across Turkey’s famously stunning landscape. If your Turkish holiday is on the coast, you’ll have every water based activity to choose from including sea kayaking, speed boating, windsurfing, diving and many others. There’s definitely plenty of thrills and spills to get your adrenaline flowing and blood pumping in this world of excitement and action.
Food is the centre of Turkish hospitality and all social occasions. It has influences from all over the world, all wrapped up in some of the world’s tastiest packages. Start your dinner off with an array of morsel-sized meze delights, washed down with a glass of local wine, then follow it up with a hearty feast of fresh vegetables lathered in first-press olive oil and hot roasted lamb or fish. Finally settle back and catch up on the news of the day with friends and family over a plate of baklava and Turkish apple tea.
Interesting facts and places.
Hike up to Mount Nemrut.
The Fairy Chimneys in Cappadocia.
Pamukkale rock pools.
Best time to visit.
Economy of Turkey:
The Turkish economy relies heavily on exports, with the country exporting a wide variety of goods ranging from agricultural products, textiles, and machinery. Turkey is also an important transit point for goods moving between Europe, Asia, and the Middle East. Tourism is also an important part of the Turkish economy, with the country receiving around 40 million tourists each year.
The Turkish economy is highly diversified, with the service sector accounting for the largest portion of the country’s GDP. The manufacturing sector is also an important part of the economy, with the automotive industry playing a major role. The agricultural sector is the second largest sector in the economy, employing around 12 percent of the workforce.
The government of Turkey has taken steps to improve the economic conditions in the country, such as implementing structural reforms, liberalizing the capital markets, and improving the business environment. These measures have helped to boost economic growth and reduce unemployment.
Despite its economic progress, Turkey’s economy is still vulnerable to external shocks. The country’s currency, the lira, has been subject to significant volatility in recent years due to the country’s high reliance on external financing. Additionally, Turkey’s economy is exposed to geopolitical risks, such as the situation in neighboring Syria.
Despite these challenges, the Turkish economy is expected to continue to grow in the coming years, with the government implementing further reforms to improve the business environment and strengthen the economy.
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