Dolmabahçe Palace; The area where Dolmabahçe Palace is located today was a large bay of the Bosphorus, where the ships of the Ottoman Captain Derya were anchored four centuries ago. Since it has been home to many sultans since its construction in 1843, it hosts many historical heritages. Dolmabahçe Palace, which became the Presidential Residence of Atatürk in Istanbul after the proclamation of the Republic, has a special importance in the history of the Republic on the occasion of being the place where Atatürk died on 10 November 1938.
Blue Mosque; was built by Sultan Ahmet I in the 17th century to Sedefkar Mehmet Ağa, one of the students educated by Mimar Sinan. The mosque is known as the Blue Mosque, as there are intense blue Iznik tiles on the walls of the mosque. There are 2143 striking Iznik tiles on the walls of the mosque.
Cağaloğlu Hammam; It is one of the biggest double baths in Istanbul. The bath near Basilica was built during the reign of Mahmut I. In the arrangement of the cold and warm parts of the building in the Baroque style, different features from the classical Ottoman architecture are seen. With 300 years of history, The Cağaloğlu Hammam has a charming atmosphere.
Hagia Sophia; It is a patriarchal cathedral with a basilica plan built in the old city center of Istanbul’s historical peninsula between 532-537 and was converted into a mosque by Sultan Mehmet the Conqueror after the Ottoman conquest of Istanbul in 1453. Hagia Sophia is a domed basilica-type structure that combines the central plan in terms of architecture and is considered an important turning point in the history of architecture with its dome transition and bearing system features.
Basilica Cistern; Located on the European side of Istanbul, it is the city’s largest covered cistern. The cistern was built by the Byzantine emperor Justinian I. Due to the many marble columns rising from the water, it is called the Underground Palace among the people. Since there was a basilica in the place where the cistern is located, the structure is also called the Basilica Cistern. In addition, the cistern was the subject of Dan Brown’s novel Hell.
Galata Tower; It is a tower located in Beyoğlu. It takes its name from the district where it is located, Galata. Built as a watchtower within the Galata Walls, the tower is now used as an exhibition area and museum for touristic purposes, together with the various elements it contains. It is one of the symbolic structures of Beyoğlu and Istanbul.
Miniatürk; Miniatürk or Turkey Miniature Park, where the model of the various works exhibited in Turkey, Beyoğlu, Istanbul was established in the world’s largest area of 60,000 square meters with a miniature park. It is located in an old park area on the shore of the Golden Horn.
Pera Museum; It is a private museum located in the Tepebaşı district of Istanbul. It was established in 2005 to provide qualified and large-scale culture and arts services. It operates in the building constructed as a contemporary and well-equipped museum by preserving the facade of the historical Bristol Hotel in Tepebaşı within the framework of the project prepared by the restorer architect Sinan Genim between 2003-2005.
Bosphorus tour; Classic Bosphorus Tour. A boat tour on the Bosphorus, the world’s most beautiful waterway separating the Asian and European continents, is a great opportunity to see the beauties of Istanbul to the fullest.
Beyoğlu (İstiklal) tour; İstiklal Street is a popular street located between Tunnel Square and Taksim Square in the Beyoğlu district of Istanbul. The street is Turkey’s most popular street and it’s 1.4km long.