Hotel Bosnali

Kayalibag Mah. Seyhan Cad. No:29, Adana, Turkey
Hotel Bosnali
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  • Families66
  • Couples100
  • Solo50
  • Business75

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Forum Posts

Syrian Visa (at Turkey border) with Canadian, or Iranian passport?

by song99

Syria Visa (at Turkish border) with Canadian, or Iranian passport?

I am visiting Turkey for 3 months (on an Iranian passport), but also, I have a Canadian passport. And then After Turkey, I want to enter Syria (and get visa at the border). My question is which passport is better for obtaining the Syria visa on arrival, as well as to reduce costs? I've heard Canadians pay $60 to enter Turkey, and around $80 to enter Syria. For that reason, I am thinking maybe it's better to go with Iranian. Does anyone have info for Iranians? Also, will it be a problem to enter Syria as a Canadian, if I entered Turkey as an Iranian? What if the Syrian officials ask where my Turkish entry/exit stamps are? And I say they are in my OTHER passport?


Re: Syrian Visa (at Turkey border) with Canadian, or Iranian passport?

by Doctor38

I think it is better to enter Turkey as an Iranian because you won't need a Visa. If you enter as a Canadian you'll have to pay 60 $ at the boarder to get one. I am not an Iranian nor a Canadian and I planning my trip to Turkey, so forgive me if I am wrong. You can verify what I am saying in this Turkey MFA web site look at Canada and Iran and you'll see what I am saying.

As far as Syria is concerned, I assume that being an Iranian will be much easier to get a visa than a Canadian. All Arab don't need a visa and I assume the Iranian will also have an easy access. Check with the Syrian Embassy

Re: Syrian Visa (at Turkey border) with Canadian, or Iranian passport?

by fouads


As i know from 2 weeks Syria start not take visa,s from all arab and islamic world so i think if you came with the Iranian passport you will not need visa

best wishes

Travel Tips for Adana


by traveloturc

Watermellon of Adana is very famous and if you really want to enjoy it you have to find a cold river around in summer season and levae the watermellon in the cold water .If the water is cold enogh after few minutes the watermellon cracked and this is the way to eat and enjoy it .
ýt is advisible to not use a knife


by traveloturc

Yumurtalik (84 kms from Adana) and Karatas (50 kms from Adana)are the nearest beaches with proper accommodation. In Yumurtalik there is an ancient harbour castle contributing much to this pretty fishing city. For fishing, there is Camlik Park 30 kms southwest of Adana.
Yumurtalik is also known as the end of the road for the oil pipelines of Iraq

The Texas of Turkiye

by traveloturc


Situated in the middle of the Cukurova Plain (Cilician Plain), Adana is the 5.largest city of Turkey (the ancient Antioch in Cilicia), nestled in the most fertile agricultural area of the whole country which is fed by the waters of River Seyhan.

Please check this small video for Adana

A small video about Adana


The city's name originates in mythology, where it was said to have been founded by Adanus, the son of Kronus (God of Weather).
The history of Adana goes back 3000 years; finds in the region reveal human occupation of the area during the Paleolithic Age.
Due to its being in the heart of that fertile center Adana has been an important city for many civilizations for centuries dating back to the Hittites.
The name also appears as Coa, and may be the place referred to in the Bible, where King Solomon obtained horses. (I Kings 10:28; II Chron. 1:16)
Tarsus ( province of Mersin) is the birth place of St Paul.

another video for old Adana :

"what is important for Adana"

Adana is Kebap ,salgam,Cotton and Watermellon.
The first people to grow cotton for clothing and towels and sheets were the Harappan people in India, about 2500 BC. Cotton is mentioned in the Rig Veda, written about 600 BC in India. A little bit of cotton was also grown in Egypt, but it never became very important there.
The Romans, further away, thought of cotton as an expensive luxury like silk. Soon afterwards in the 500's AD, the Sassanians were certainly growing cotton, at least at the city of Merv in their eastern possessions.
The English word for cotton comes from the Arabic “qutun.” The establishment of the Islamic Empire in the late 600's AD gave a big push to cotton production, which spread westward across the Islamic Empire to North Africa and Spain (which also uses the Arabic word for cotton, "algodon"). And the Eastern Roman Empire also started growing cotton, by the 700's or so. In West Asia and northern Africa, poor people began wearing cotton clothing. But in Europe, cotton was still a very unusual luxury, imported from the Islamic empire. After about 1000 Italian traders brought a little more cotton to Europe, but still as a finished luxury product, not growing it in Europe.We know that the cotton was cultivated in this Cilician plaine at that time and still is leading the economy of Adana


by fabrice

adana is I would say the 4th city of turkey(it depends if you count bursa as 4th or 5th)with 1,275,000 people,it is anyway the biggest urban centre of south-east turkey,not so far from cyprus and the syrian border


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