Taksim Square

Taksim Square is a vibrant and historically significant public square located in the heart of Istanbul, Turkey. It has long served as a central meeting point and a symbol of civic life in the city. The square is named after the Turkish word "taksim," which means "division" or "distribution," referring to the water distribution point that once stood there during the Ottoman era.

Istiklal Street

İstiklal Street, also known as Istiklal Avenue, is abustling pedestrian street located in the heart of Istanbul, Turkey. It stretches for approximately 1.4 kilometers (0.9 miles) from Taksim Square to the historic neighborhood of Galata, and it is considered one of the most famous and popular streets in the city.

Hagia Sophia

Hagia Sophia is a historic architectural marvel that has captivated the world for centuries. Originally built as a Christian basilica in the 6th century by Emperor Justinian I, it later became a mosque and now serves as a museum.

Basilica Cistern

The Basilica Cistern, also known as the "Yerebatan Sarayı" or "Sunken Palace," is an ancient underground cistern. Built during the Byzantine era in the 6th century, it served as a water storage system for the city of Constantinople, now Istanbul.

Suleymaniye Mosque

The Süleymaniye Mosque,is an architectural masterpiece that stands as a symbol of Ottoman grandeur and Islamic artistry. Commissioned by the renowned Ottoman Sultan Süleyman the Magnificent and designed by the famous architect Mimar Sinan, the mosque was completed in 1557.

Sultanahmet District

Sultanahmet is a historic district located in the heart of Istanbul, Turkey. It is named after Sultan Ahmed I, who commissioned some of the district's most iconic landmarks during the 17th century. Known as the Old City or the Historic Peninsula, Sultanahmet is a UNESCO World Heritage site and a major tourist destination.

Topkapi Palace

Topkapı Palace, is a majestic and historically significant complex that served as the primary residence of the Ottoman sultans for over 400 years. Built in the 15th century by Sultan Mehmed the Conqueror, the palace stands as a testament to the grandeur and opulence of the Ottoman Empire.

Bosphorus Strait

The Bosphorus Strait is a narrow, natural waterway that separates the European and Asian sides of Istanbul. It connects the Black Sea to the Sea of Marmara and serves as a vital international shipping route and a significant geographical and cultural feature of the region.

Dolmabahce Palace

Dolmabahçe Palace is a magnificent and opulent palace that served as the main administrative center and residence for the Ottoman sultans in the 19th and early 20th centuries. It stands as a symbol of the grandeur and modernization efforts of the late Ottoman Empire.

Galata Tower

The Galata Tower, is an iconic landmark that has stood tall for centuries, offering panoramic views of the city's mesmerizing skyline. With its rich history and distinct silhouette, the tower is an integral part of Istanbul's cultural heritage.

Grand Bazaar

The Grand Bazaaris one of the world's oldest and largest covered markets. With its vibrant atmosphere, rich history, and diverse array of goods, the Grand Bazaar has been a bustling center of commerce and a cultural landmark for centuries.

Spice/ Egyptian Bazaar

The Spice Bazaar, also known as the Egyptian Bazaar, is a historical marketplace that wasestablished in the 17th century.It is one of the city's most popular and vibrant destinations, offering a sensory feast of aromatic spices, herbs, and a wide range of other goods.

Atatürk Kültür Merkezi ( 300 m. )

Atatürk Kültür Merkezi ( 300 m. )

İstanbul Convention and Exhebition Fuar Merkezi

İstanbul Convention and Exhebition Fuar Merkezi