Gaziantep Turkey Shopping

Surprisingly, this mosque, which dates back to the 14th and 15th centuries, has tourist information in Turkish and English. Coronavirus disease (COVID) and 19 cases have been contained and President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has announced that a nationwide lockdown will be in place from 2100 until 0500 on 31 December. Many regions, including Istanbul, Ankara and Agri Province, require their residents to present a HES code before entering public institutions, government offices and banks. The Turkish Ministry of the Interior has ordered a three-day closure of all public buildings in Istanbul and Ankara, which is to take effect from midnight on Saturday to midnight on Monday.

I can't remember ever being in a Turkish bazaar when the shop - the shopkeepers didn't shout slogans to attract customers - was closed.

The front part of the bazaar is dedicated to spices and is located near Zincirili Bedesten, where you can buy traditional Turkish art and jewelry at home. It is also the home of copper objects, where beautifully designed items can be bought and placed on the table for you to buy, which reminds me of my visit to the coppersmith in the bazaar of Turkey. When we finished our walk through the bazaar, we landed on the covered bazaars where we could find dried eggplants and peppers and many other delicacies needed for the best meals in town. I felt that the fishmongers, bakers, butchers and grocers were all singing to lure us to their stall.

Sanliurfa is also known in Turkey for its dried dark red peppers and the fragrance will make you linger there for a while. Pistachios are a big business in Gaziantep and have a great scent that you can take with you after a walk through the bazaars.

Syrian shops also offer higher quality items, such as pumpkin, but it tastes the same as in Asda. These small shops provide you with a variety of different kinds of pumpkins and other fruits and vegetables, such as tomatoes, peppers, cucumbers and tomatoes. When you are invited to such a shop, you can taste the sugar dust that surrounds it and taste it as you crush it.

The kebab shop is good all over Gaziantep, but it's better in Istanbul and elsewhere, so try it. Start your day with a traditional Turkish breakfast, covered with crispy, thin bread, minced meat, parsley, garlic and pepper (a little lemon should be squeezed on top) and avoided.

There is a covered bazaar dating back to 1781 and comprising 73 shops, many of which sell colourful spices and dried fruit. Take your time to explore the aromatic spice stalls or wander around to discover other artisans making furniture with inlaid mother-of-pearl inlays. This is part of the official Gaziantep Cultural Route, with over 280 shops participating.

If you are hungry, go for a quick meal in one of the many restaurants or if you are hungry but not hungry, you can go straight to the main shopping street of Gaziantep.

Gaziantep's cuisine is said to be the finest in Turkey, but it was just too spicy for me. Syrian dishes taste similar to those in England, but ooooo, I actually enjoyed them more in Turkish. I noticed that Kadiköy is what most people eat in Istanbul, but not in Gaziantep.

While other places in Turkey are getting more attention, Gaziantep's World Heritage Site - the acclaimed cuisine - deserves a weekend off and should definitely be on your list when you're in Gaziantep. Even if you may not be in Istanbul, you will soon learn that Gazantep, one of Turkey's most popular tourist destinations, has a lot to offer. It has been awarded twice by Cultural and Tourism Investments Turkey and once by the European Commission for its cultural heritage.

Here are some of the places you should not miss when visiting this beautiful city in western Turkey. Gaziantep is the sixth largest city in Turkey and is located in the province of Gazantep, which lies on the border between the eastern and western provinces of Turkey, Gazardep and Konya. Known as Antep during the Ottoman Empire, the city has fought many battles throughout its history. It is one of the most populated cities in Istanbul and the second most populous city after Istanbul itself, with an average population of 1.5 million people per year.

The area is home to a number of cosy cafés and interesting museums, which are dedicated to wide-ranging themes such as history, art, architecture, literature and art history.

I love watching Turks, Brits and Syrians play together innocently, the kids are great, they don't see colour or race. I love watching them play innocent games with each other, but the same cannot be said for the south - the east, since the west of Turkey has made little effort to keep up with international trends and practices. In Turkey, however, we have been struggling for years with the consequences of such visions of a governing bloc.

More About Gaziantep

More About Gaziantep