Due to the abundance of excursion alternatives along the Turkish Coast we offer our guests an abundance of highly detailed and unique itineraries. A professional multi lingual guide is provided for you on your trips to bring a brilliant light of the natural beauty and full history of the ancient world


If you pass the Hisarönü Village and go further 5 km from the pines, you will see a "dream-village". The name of this place is Kayaköy. Consisting of hundreds of houses lined up with respect to the slope, one that does not block the other, this village was an ancient Greek settlement. Because the Anatolian Greeks were good agriculturalists, they did not build a house on the land that was planted. The houses were built on rocky, stony areas in the surrounding area. Kayaköy was established in accordance with this understanding. Until 1922, 25 thousand people lived in the village. During the "Exchange" after the War of Independence, the inhabitants of the village migrated to Greece. It is known that the Christian community has lived in the village since the 13th century. Immigrants from Western Thrace were placed here. Houses were established on the flat in front of Kayaköy. Now there are several thousand inhabitants on the plain.


Saklıkent Canyon, 50 Km from Fethiye. It is a unique natural wonder away. 200 mt deep and 18 Km. long canyon has taken its present form as a result of rivers coming from the mountains for thousands of years eroding the rocks. In winter, it is possible for visitors to enter the canyon only during the summer due to the increase in the water level inside. If your hobbies include photography, you can capture magnificent images from the pristine naturalness of Saklıkent and its surroundings.


Meet the sea one afternoon ...
Feeling the deep blue sky in your hands ...
Dancing with the sweet Mediterranean winds and leaving your feet on the beach ...
Ölüdeniz, “Gate of Heaven” Ölüdeniz, “Beach of Freedoms” ...


Butterfly Valley, the valley located within the boundaries of Ölüdeniz town of Fethiye district of Muğla province. Butterfly Valley, which is located on the outskirts of Babadağ, which is one of the 100 mountains that is recommended to be protected as a world heritage due to its endemic species, was declared as a first degree natural site on 8 February 1995 and closed to all kinds of construction. Surrounded by steep rocky walls reaching 350 meters, the Valley takes its name from more than 80 species of butterflies, and especially tiger butterfly. The waterfall, whose source is located in the Faralya neighborhood and pouring from a height of 50 meters, reaches the Mediterranean with a stream passing through the middle of the Valley.


Fethiye, which makes a name for itself with Ölüdeniz in the world, also contains many historical places. One of them, Afkule Monastery, is a place you should definitely see. If you are asking how to get to Fethiye Afkule, you will come across a place where you have to climb 5 kilometers from Ölüdeniz. This magnificent view was a retreat where a monk was taken to stay on his own. For this reason, the monk looks for a place that is out of sight and selects the place on the hill with this exquisite view. Since this date, the ruins of the place, which served as a monastery, still remain. However, Fethiye is also known as a beautiful place for afkule diving.


Bodrum Peninsula, in western Turkey, the cradle of civilization was located where the Mediterranean and Aegean invention. The Bodrum Peninsula, which is always popular, has hosted numerous civilizations that have left their mark in Anatolia. Dorians, Carians, Lelegs, Megeras, Persians, Romans, Byzantines, Ottomans are among these civilizations. Bodrum was also captured by the Knights of Rhodes for a while. According to the findings obtained as a result of archaeological excavations, the history of the region dates back to five thousand years ago. One of the biggest reasons why Bodrum is still a point of attraction today is that it has been shaped with different cultures throughout history and the remains left by those cultures on the peninsula.


Due to its geographical location, Marmaris is an important port and coastal city where the Mediterranean and Aegean Seas meet. For this reason, it has been an important transition point between the Aegean and the Mediterranean from the early ages until today. The fact that the coastal structure of both Marmaris and its surroundings is very indented, and its well-preserved bays and harbors made this region an important connection point between Asia, Europe and Africa.