The area of Canakkale, which rides the Dardanelles stream in northwest Turkey, is a region rich in legend and dream. According to one of these dreams, the stream accomplice the Aegean and Marmara seas was made by the sea god Poseidon, who split the land disengaged, allowing the waters to hustle through. The city of Canakkale on the south bank was called Dardanos or Dardania by the Hellens after its shocking creator Dardanos, the successors of Zeus and Electra, and his grandson Ilos set up the acclaimed city of Troy 30 kilometers southward. The Canakkale Strait, as today is known, rivals the Bosphorus Strait concerning essential events ever, which it has seen. For example, the Macedonian ruler Alexander the Great crossed the stream on his course eastwards in 334 BC. In 1353 AD, Sultan Orhan Gazi crossed the alternate path all through developing the enthusiastic Ottoman Empire. In Ottoman events Canakkale was known as Kale-I Sultaniye or Sultaniye Castle, after the valide (ruler mother). He set up the city as demonstrated by the striking seventeenth century Ottoman creator Evliya Celebi. The château was worked during the standard of Sultan Mehmed II, who vanquished Istanbul during the fifteenth century. Evliya Celebi other than uncovers to us that the twin château on the north side of the stream was worked during the reign of Mehmed IV in the second half of the seventeenth century and called Kale-I Hakaniye or Imperial Castle. Evliya Celebi portrays Canakkale as having such fine air and water that its inhabitants were a huge piece of great importance of sensational brilliance, and the men 'as compelling as Algerian mariners'. He says that the city had various homesteads and makes and was applauded for its grapes, grape juice, wine, pickles grapes, grape molasses, and meatballs. We should add that Canakkale is furthermore recognizable for its breeze, which attracts huge proportions of windsurfers to the Aegean shoreline of the area all through the pre-pre-summer months. Canakkale is vaguely associated with two wars. The from the outset was the staggering Trojan War, which happened around 1200 BC, and the second the Gallipoli Campaign, which happened here 3115 years soon. The Battle of Conkbayiri and Colonel Mustafa Kemal, as Ataturk was by then, hit the nail on the head concerning the last alluded to. The folksong, which begins, 'The Aynali Bazaar in Canakkale/Mother I am mixed toward the fight to come the enemy,' is a memory of those pitiful events. The Canakkale Campaign Museum in the château, the space mosque, Canakkale Clock Tower, Yali Han, and Fatih Mosque are the city's central sights. Traveling southwards out of the city, attempt to stop at Intepe. Beginning here, there is a delicate see over the stream, the Aegean, and the Gallipoli Peninsula on the opposite shore. Here history and nature are weaved, the astonishing Canakkale War Memorial moving from the Cape of Hisarlik at the southern uttermost inspiration driving the projection. In pre-winter, the vista is particularly magnificent, when the purplish blue waters of the stream are spread out by the dangerous sumptuous shores of green pines and the influencing reds and yellows of the deciduous trees. Continuing past Troy, you go to a sign demonstrating the way to the island of Bozcaada and the obsolete city of Alexandreia Troas, which was set up in 310 BC. Taking this road through pine woods and past towns give you to Geyikli, where vehicle ships make standard outings to the island, an outing of 25 minutes. The standard Ayazma Festival in celebration of the grape aggregate occurs here reliably some spot in the degree of 26 and 29 July. From the north shore of Bozcaada can be seen Turkey's most vital island, Gokceada (Imroz), to which there is a standard ferryboat relationship from Canakkale. South of Alexandria Troas, suggested neighborhood people as Eski Istanbul Ici, is the Smintheion Sanctuary, whose Temple of Apollo is one of the three most astonishing asylums in Turkey. Further south is Turkey's westernmost point, near the town of Babakale at the mouth of the Gulf of Edremit. To come the cove, you should take the fundamental road which crosses inland and returns you to the coast at the old city of Assos, where the little town of Behramkale lies on a shaky slant, at the most raised inspiration driving which are the stunning additional items of the Temple of Athena. From this vantage point, the Aegean stretches southward and west, around the east is the wide round piece of Kadirga Bay, and northward, a rich green valley. Absolutely when you look obviously down from the spot of asylum to the coastline, you can see the marbles of the indented harbor sparkling greenish-blue under the water. Kaz Dagi, the old Mount Ida, which ascends northward of Edremit, was where the world's first importance challenge happened by one of the various dreams and legends related with the mountain. Inland among Assos and Canakkale lie the towns of Ezine, Bayramic, and Ayvacik, where neighborhood women from the once in the past voyager Yoruk gatherings of this area sell kilims. Various spots worth visiting in the region are the town of Lapseki at the northwest mouth of the stream, Biga on the Marmara Sea, Can with its coal mining tunnels and stoneware dealing with plant, Yenice just east of Can set up by the Kizil Keceli social event, and Bolayir, where the internment work environments of Gazi Suleyman Pasa and the expert Namik Kemal are masterminded. On the north shore of the stream are Eceabat, site of Kilitbahir Castle, and Gelibolu, celebrated for its sardines and wonderful scene. Contact Made in Turkey Tours to plan your journey now!