Villa | 4 bedrooms | sleeps 8

Key Info
  • Nearest beach 1 km
  • Swimming pool
  • Great for children of all ages
  • Car not necessary
  • Air conditioning
  • No pets allowed
  • Private garden

The villa Hulya 2 is situated in Calis Fethiye. That is closer to Calis Beach and all amenities of Calis. There are four bedrooms that can sleep up to 8 people. You can drive to Fethiye in 10 minutes and 20 minutes to Ölüdeniz Beach. The villa build on three floors with 4 bedrooms and one lounge & kitchen. The villa is semi-detached and has private pool & garden.

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Kitchen : Modern Open Plan Kitchen (Ground floor)

Details : Fridge, Dishwasher, Washing machine, Oven, 4-ring hob, Electric Kettle, Dinner set for 10 people, Pans, Stewpots, Cutlery, Knives and etc.

Lounge : Pool and Garden View (Ground floor)

Details : Seating Group, Satellite TV, DVD player, Air conditioning, Dining table for 8 people, There is a door opening on to the pool and patio area. There is toilet basin.

1.Bedroom : En-suite Double Bedroom (First floor)

Details : Double Bed, Nightstand, Air conditioning, Wardrobe, Dressing table. Bathroom with bathtub toilet and basin. The door is opening on to balcony.

2.Bedroom : Double Bedroom (First floor)

Details : Double bed, Wardrobe, Nightstand, Air conditioning. Bathroom with bathtub, toilet and basin shared with third bedroom.

3.Bedroom : Twin Bedroom (First floor)

Details : 2x single beds, Nightstand, Air conditioning, Wardrobe, Bathroom with bathtub, toilet and basin shared with second bedroom. The door is opening on to balcony.

4.Bedroom : En-suite Double Bedroom (Terrace floor)

Details : Double Bed, Nightstand, Wardrobe Air conditioning. Bathroom with shower cabin, toilet and basin. The door is opening on to terrace.

Size Sleeps up to 8, 4 bedrooms
Nearest beach Calis Beach 1 km
Will consider Corporate bookings, Long term lets (over 1 month)
Access Car not necessary, Wheelchair users
Nearest Amenities 200 m
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: Dalaman 50 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages, Suitable for people with restricted mobility
Notes No pets allowed, Yes, smoking allowed

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Internet access, DVD player
General Air conditioning, TV, CD player, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Washing machine
Rooms 4 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms of which 2 En suites and 1 Shower rooms
Furniture Single beds (2), Double beds (3), Dining seats for 8, Lounge seats for 6
Other Linen provided, Towels provided
Outdoors Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ
Access Parking, Wheelchair users

The Turquoise Coast/Lycia region

This is probably the easiest area of Turkey to get excited about. From Marmaris to Antalya the coastline is gorgeous, the weather is reliably excellent and there are heaps of things to see and do. The Turquoise coast at its finest has become the destination of first choice for many first time and repeat visitors to Turkey. It is also, of course, the area that shows the highest level of tourist development and there's some sort of race going on here. The rugged nature of the country slows the developers down but more and more of the coastline is being opened up. Datca for example, on the tip of the Marmaris peninsula and for years only accessible by narrow and twisty mountain road, will benefit from a new highway being carved through the mountains this year. Whether or not this is good or bad is way to complex a question for this correspondent.

This region corresponds to ancient Lycia and the Lycians knew a thing or two about designing cities that would degrade gracefully. Between Fethiye and Antalya there are a score of sites worth seeing, Lycian , Dorian, Roman, whatever. Highlights include Myra, Simena, and just about everything in the Xanthos valley, not forgetting the magical site at Olympos. Your best bases for these excursions are probably Hisaronu or Kalkan, any further East and the Xanthos stuff starts to become a little hard to get to.

The coastline from Marmaris to Fethiye is green and spectacular, the beaches are pretty good and it is here, usually via Dalaman or Antalya airports, that the charter planes bring the bulk of Turkey's summer visitors. Don't let this put you off. There are still plenty of places that not everyone gets to and you'll probably have a great time. The key to enjoying all the delights that this area offers is mobility and if you can hire a car or just get on the myriad of small buses running up and down the coast, the effort and expense will be repaid.

DO consider visiting out of season if you can. Anytime from April to October is fine and the spring in particular is lovely down here. In the autumn the water is still warm and you should find everything easier and cheaper outside of the July/August rush.

You can visit Patara, Kas, Kalkan, Oludeniz, Kekova, Gombe, Kaputas Beach, Saklikent, Islamlar ( famous with trout farms ) and lots of historical Lycia cities as Patara, Letoon, Tlos so on.

Fethiye

Fethiye is a city and district of Mugla Province in the Aegean region of Turkey with about 68,000 inhabitants.

Modern Fethiye is located on the site of the ancient city of Telmessos, the ruins of which can be seen in the city, e.g. the Hellenistic theatre by the main quay.

Telmessos was the most important city of Lycia, with a recorded history starting in the 5th century BC.

A Lycian legend explains the source of the name Telmessos. The god Apollo falls in love with the youngest daughter of the King of Phoenicia, Agenor. He disguises himself as a small dog and thus gains the love of the shy, withdrawn daughter. After he reappears as a handsome man, they have a son, whom they name 'Telmessos' (the land of lights). The city became part of the Persian Empire after the invasion of the Persian King Harpagos in 547 BC, along with other Lycian and Carian cities. Telmessos then joined the Attic-Delos Union established in mid-5th century BC. and, although it later left the union and became an independent city, continued its relations with the union until the 4th century BC.

The oracle of Telmessos, devoted to Apollo, had great impact on the course of ancient history.

Legend says that Alexander the Great, on a mission to invade Anatolia in the winter of 334-333 BC, entered Telmessos harbour with his fleet. The commander of the fleet, Nearchus, asks permission of King Antipatrides of Telmessos for his musicians and slaves to enter the city. On getting the permission, the warriors with weapons hidden in the flute boxes capture the acropolis during the feasts held at night.

By the 10th century, it came to be called Makri, after the name of the island at the entrance to the harbor.

Telmessos was ruled by the Anatolian beylik of Mentese starting in 1284, under the name Megri. It became part of the Ottoman Empire in 1424.

Fethiye was formerly known as Makri; while it received a considerable amount of Turkish population from the Greek Islands and mainland Greece under the terms of the 1923 exchange of populations between Greece and Turkey, the Greeks deported from the area founded the town of Nea Makri (New Makri) in Greece.

In 1934, the city was renamed 'Fethiye' in honor of Fethi Bey, one of the first pilots of the Ottoman Air Force, killed on an early mission.

Fethiye is one of Turkey's well-known tourist centres and is especially popular during the summer.

In the last ten years Fethiye has become a magnet for British citizens. Apart from its climate and natural beauty, the Britons are attracted by its less expensive lifestyle and the hospitality of the local people. The British population in Turkey is between 34,000 and 38,000. As a result of the large British population and the high numbers of Britons going there for holiday, Fethiye-Öludeniz was chosen as the best tourism centre in the world by The Times and The Guardian newspapers in 2007. Over 7,000 British citizens permanently live in Fethiye, while approximately 600,000 British tourists visit the town every summer.

The Fethiye Museum, which is very rich in ancient and more recent artifacts, displays and testifies to the successive chain of civilizations that existed in the area, starting with the ancient Lycians.