Discover Ephesus and Top Destinations in Western Turkey with an experienced tour guide and a TripAdvisor Winner for 12 consecutive years.
Mass Times at Mary's House at Ephesus
Come together for Mass and strengthen the spiritual bond that unites Christians at the House of Virgin Mary in Ephesus. Mark your calendars and prepare to experience the sense of community and reverence that fills Our Lady's House during these special moments. We look forward to welcoming you with open arms and hearts.
Currently, the House of Virgin Mary in Ephesus is a restored house running as a active chapel. Every August 15th a High Mass is held there to celebrate the assumption of Virgin Mary. Holy Mass is held every day, from Monday to Saturday at 5:15 pm (November to March) and 6:15 pm (April to October). The Sunday Mass is held at 10:30 am (in English).
The entrance cost to the House of Virgin Mary: 400 TL per person.
We are proud to offer private tours to House of Virgin Mary and the Ancient City of Ephesus, allowing our guests to discover the rich biblical history of this fascinating destination. Accompanied by our knowledgeable guide, you will walk in the footsteps of the Virgin Mary, St. John and St. Paul, and discover the ruins of great temples, intricate mosaics and surprising structures. Our guests have the opportunity to attend Holy Mass in the House of Our Lady, which provides them with a deep sense of connection with the sacred history that surrounds them. Embark with us on this extraordinary journey where we offer the perfect blend of historical discovery and spiritual richness to create an unforgettable experience.
For more information about Ephesus biblical tours including a Holy Mass at the House of Virgin Mary, please contact us.
Tour privado de Éfeso y Casa de la Virgen María desde Estambul con guía turístico de habla hispana
Éfeso es uno de los principales destinos turísticos de Turquia después de Estambul. La mayoría de los viajeros que viajan a Turquía visitan la región del Egeo y especialmente la antigua ciudad de Éfeso y la Casa de la Virgen María. Cuando planifique un viaje a Estambul, asegúrese de incluir en su itinerario una excursión de un día a Éfeso y la Casa de la Virgen María. Ubicado a solo 1 hora de vuelo, este increíble sitio histórico es fácilmente accesible desde la bulliciosa metrópolis. Una visita a Éfeso le permite profundizar en la rica historia de las civilizaciones antiguas y presenciar impresionantes ruinas arqueológicas. Una excursión de un día desde Estambul a Éfeso es totalmente factible. Desde la Biblioteca de Celso hasta el gran teatro, los restos de Éfeso y la Casa de la Virgen María le transportarán al pasado y te brindarán una visión fascinante del pasado. Dada su conveniente proximidad a Estambul, embarcarse en una excursión de un día a la antigua ciudad de Éfeso es una oportunidad que no debe perderse.
Éfeso no está clasificada como ciudad oficial en Turquía. En cambio, se erige como una extraordinaria y antigua ciudad grecorromana escondida dentro de los hermosos límites de la ciudad moderna conocida como Selcuk. Explorar esta joya histórica es como hacer un viaje al pasado. Los visitantes quedan cautivados por la grandeza de la Biblioteca de Celso, se maravillan con el bien conservado Gran Teatro y pasean por las antiguas calles de mármol, imaginando la vida como era antes en este próspero centro metropolitano. Si bien Éfeso ya no ostenta el título de ciudad oficial, su importancia como testimonio de la grandeza del Imperio Romano continúa atrayendo a innumerables entusiastas y aficionados a la historia de todo el mundo.
¿Cómo ir desde Estambul a Éfeso?
La distancia entre Estambul y Éfeso es de 630 km y lamentablemente no hay trenes disponibles para viajar de Estambul a Éfeso o Esmirna. El transporte disponible para llegar a Éfeso son autobuses nocturnos o autobuses diurnos directos para ir a Esmirna. La mejor alternativa para llegar a Éfeso es tomar un vuelo desde Estambul al aeropuerto de Izmir. No hay aeropuerto en la ciudad de Selcuk donde se encuentra Éfeso. El aeropuerto más cercano a Éfeso es el Aeropuerto Internacional Adnan Menderes de Izmir. Izmir, es de aproximadamente 1 hora en avión desde Estambul.
Siguiendo las compañías aéreas tiene vuelos directos desde Estambul a Izmir Aeropuerto:
Ofrecemos tours privados de Éfeso y la Casa de la Virgen María desde el aeropuerto de Izmir para los viajeros que se alojan en Estambul. Puedes reservar su vuelo ganado. Nos reuniremos con usted en el aeropuerto de Izmir y al final del recorrido lo llevaremos de regreso al aeropuerto de Izmir para tomar su vuelo de regreso a Estambul. El recorrido que comienza y termina en el aeropuerto de Izmir dura aproximadamente 8 horas. Te recomendamos tomar el vuelo de las 8 am desde Estambul.
Cuando elige explorar Éfeso y la Casa de la Virgen María con nosotros, puede esperar una experiencia de primer nivel. Nuestro equipo está formado por guías autorizados de habla hispana que poseen un amplio conocimiento de la rica historia y los monumentos culturales de la zona. Para garantizar su comodidad y conveniencia, proporcionamos vehículos de modelo reciente para sus necesidades de transporte. Ya sea que esté interesado en visitar ruinas antiguas, sumergirse en las delicias culinarias locales o profundizar en los bulliciosos mercados, tenemos una variedad de excursiones sugeridas adaptadas a sus preferencias. Para obtener información detallada sobre las excursiones y los costos asociados, no dude en contactarnos. Estamos comprometidos a brindarle el más alto nivel de profesionalismo y garantizarle un viaje memorable a través de las cautivadoras maravillas de Éfeso.
Plutonium (Gate to Hell) in Hierapolis (Pamukkale)
Known as Pluto's Gate. Ploutonion in Greek, Plutonium in Latin. The cave was celebrated as the portal to the underworld in Greco-Roman mythology and tradition. Pluto’s Gate, the legendary portal to the underworld in Greco-Roman mythology and tradition, has been located in Turkey, according to Italian archaeologists.
Historic sources located the site in the ancient Phrygian city of Hierapolis, now called Pamukkale. A cave where the ruins were located emits dangerous gases as the ancient gate was said to be filled lethal mephitic vapors, according to historical sources.
The Greek geographer Strabo in 63BC mentioned about this cave: “This space is full of a vapor so misty and dense that one can scarcely see the ground. Any animal that passes inside meets instant death,”
A team of archaeologists led by Italian Professor Francesco D'Andria made the discovery, and it has been open to the public visits recently. D'Andria has conducted extensive archaeological research at the World Heritage Site of Hierapolis. 12 years ago he claimed to discover there the tomb of Saint Philip, one of the 12 apostles of Jesus Christ.
D'Andria also found the remains of a temple, a pool and a series of steps placed above the cave -- all matching the descriptions of the site in ancient sources. D'Andria said: “People could watch the sacred rites from these steps, but they could not get to the area near the opening. Only the priests could stand in front of the portal. We could see the cave's lethal properties during the excavation. Several birds died as they tried to get close to the warm opening, instantly killed by the carbon dioxide fumes”
History of Ancient Smyrna
Smyrna, the ancient name of Izmir, holds a significant place in the history of modern Turkey. Situated 600km to the south of Istanbul, the country's largest city, Smyrna's origins can be traced back to the era of legendary Amazonian warrior women, much like other cities along the Aegean coastline. This fascinating heritage is a testament to the rich cultural tapestry of Turkey and the influence of powerful female figures throughout history. Today, Izmir stands as the third largest city in the country, offering a vibrant mix of tradition and modernity. With its awe-inspiring historical sites, bustling markets, and stunning coastal views, Smyrna, now known as Izmir, continues to captivate visitors and locals alike.
According to some historians, the legendary city was believed to have been founded by the Phrygian King Tantalos and his family. One prominent figure in this fascinating tale was Tantalos' daughter, Niobe, who was said to have had the impressive number of seven sons and seven daughters. However, Niobe's abundance of children seemed to bring her great trouble. Leto, who could only boast of having two children, became envious and embarrassed by Niobe's impressive brood. In a tragic turn of events, the twins of Leto, Artemis and Apollo took action by brutally murdering all fourteen of Niobe's children. Overwhelmed with grief, Niobe sought solace on Mount Sipylus, where she too was turned to stone.
Tantalus was a person who was very popular among the gods and won the admiration of the gods. But one day he decided to test their strength by inviting them to a lavish banquet. In a shocking display, Tantalus cooked and served his own son Pelops to the holy guests. Understandably horrified by this terrible act, the gods refrained from participating in the meal, except for Demeter, who was still grieving the loss of her daughter Persephone and succumbed to her grief by eating a portion. The gods quickly administered justice and severely punished Tantalus by banishing him to the depths of Hades. His punishment was torture like no other; Suffering from unbearable thirst, Tantalus found himself stranded in the middle of a lake. Just as he tried to drink water, the water drained and he was left empty-handed. Fortunately, Pelops was resurrected by the gods and continued to carve out an important path for himself in history. He launched a successful attack on the city of Spylos and eventually founded the famous Peloponnesian region.
The first settlement of the region is today in Bayraklı. It dates back to 5000 years ago. Legends say that the first settlement of this place was made by powerful Amazons from Northern Anatolia. Amazon Queen Smyrna not only laid the foundations of her presence in these lands, but also gave her name to the region.
Smyrna became an Aiolian settlement during the 10th century BC migrations from Greece. Later it became an Ionian city. The Ionian refugees took the control while the Ailoian inhabitants were away for celebrations of a feast. Aiolians of Smyrna were welcomed by other Aiolian cities. The city was attacked and ruined by Alyattes of Lydia and was under the Lydian rule till the Persians came to the area in 546 BC. In 334 BC Alexander defeated the Persians in the Battle of Granikos near today's Canakkale. Alexander stayed in the city for a few days. While he was hunting in Mt. Pagos, he fell a sleep and in his dream, saw 2 goddesses saying him to move the city to where he is now. Like before the founders of the all ancient cities, inhabitants consulted to an Apollo Temple. They went to Claros for approval. According to Strabon the new city was built by Antigonos and Lysimachos following him. Lysimachos named the city of his daughter "Eurydike". However, this name did not last long. Strabon also mentioned that Smyrna was the most beautiful among the cities. Homer, the author of the earliest and finest epic poems, the Iliad and the Odyssey lived in Smyrna in the 8th century BC. He made his living as a court singer and storyteller.. According to Strabon there was a temple constructed after the death of Homeros, named as "Homerion".
Today from the remains of Ancient Smyrna, travelers can only see the remains of the Roman Agora. Agora was built after the earthquake in 178AD by the Roman Emperror Marcus Aerelius and was dedicated to his wife Faustina. It was one of the largest agoras of the Roman World. Romans named Agora as Forum. The basement of the Agora is quite impressive. The basement was used as shops and their storages. There is also a cistern which was able to provide water for 7.000 people. Grafittis in Ancient Greek can be seen by the travelers.
Church of Smyrna
Smyrna is among the 7 churches of Asia Minor mentioned in the book of Revelations. It is the second church mentioned in the Book of Revelation after Ephesus. Among the 7 churches, Like Philadelphia Smyrna was among the two churches which was not criticized of their faith. In the letter to Smyrna. The message speaks of false Jews and impending persecution, but encourages perseverance which will be rewarded.
The strong allegiance to Rome plus a large Jewish population which was actively hostile to the Christians made it exceptionally difficult to live as a Christian in Smyrna. The most famous martyrdom of the early church fathers was of the elderly Polycarp, the 'twelfth martyr in Smyrna', St. Polycarp was one of the diciples of John the Apostle. He is considered to be the first bishop of S,yrna. In 155 AD, St. Polycarp faced a great challenge: accept Caesar as Lord or face the consequences. St. Polycarp chose to remain true to his beliefs, refusing to bow to the demands of the Roman authorities. The Romans decided to unleash lions on him in the ancient theater of Smyrna. Surprisingly, the lions, satiated from the previous meals, chose to spare his life. The Romans then resorted to an alternative method: They tried to burn Polycarp at the stake but were unsuccessful. In a final act of cruelty, a Roman soldier dealt the fatal blow, ending the earthly life of this stubborn saint.
Located at the corner of the agora in Smyrna, there stands a majestic terebinth tree. According to legend, this venerable tree originated from Polycarp's staff. Polycarp, a renowned Christian bishop and martyr, was believed to have planted his staff in the ground, which miraculously sprouted into the magnificent terebinth we see today. This ancient tree serves as a tangible reminder of the enduring legacy of Polycarp and his devotion to his faith.
Smyrna, the physically persecuted church. The Christian community in Smyrna was considered as a poor community and without prestige and political power. While in contrast richly adorned temples to the pagan deities. There is no Christian commonwealth; they were a tiny minority in the community devoted to a multitude of gods. The Contrast between the city and the church is marked. The Church in Smyrna had suffered but had been faithful. Physically the church in Smyrna suffered from persecution from the Jews, and they were poor, they had few luxuries and possessions, yet spiritually they were rich in the sight of Christ. Jesus sees their affliction, he knows about it, this must be of comfort to this persecuted church. The Jewish community outside the church spoke of evil of the Christian community. John promised the Christians as a result of faithfulness even unto death, they would receive a crown of life.
In the ancient times Smyrna was famous with its wine called "Pramnos". This wine was mixed with cheese, flour and honey. They used honey to sweeten the wine and added water before drinking. Drinking wine without adding water considered as a barbaric behavior. Pramnos wine of Smyrna was mentioned by Homer.
The name Smyrna may also have been taken from the ancient Greek word for myrrh, which was the chief export of the city in ancient times. Myrrh is a gum-resin extracted from a tree. Myrrh resin was used as a perfume, incense, medicine and embalming body. Myrrh is mentioned in the New Testament as one of the three gifts that the Wise Men "from the East" presented to the Christ Child. Myrrh was also present at Jesus' death and burial. Jesus was offered wine and myrrh at his crucifixion. According to John's Gospel, Nicodemus and Joseph of Arimathea brought a 100-pound mixture of myrrh and aloes to wrap Jesus' body. The Gospel of Matthew relates that as Jesus went to the cross, he was given vinegar to drink mingled with myrrh. The Romans often added the myrrh to wine to prevent it from vinegarizing (turning sour), which also provided a narcotic to deaden pain.
Excavations in the Smyrna Theatre are currently ongoing, revealing the magnificence of what is claimed to be one of the most stunning marble theaters in Asia. The essence of this excavation project has been to unearth the grandeur of this historical gem, with experts estimating its capacity at a staggering 20 thousand people. As the digging progresses, the theater's intricate beauty is slowly emerging.
Why was Smyrna changed to Izmir?
Smyrna is called Izmir today. The transformation of Smyrna into Izmir resulted from a series of historical events and cultural changes that shaped the fate of the city. Following the establishment of the Republic of Turkey by Ataturk, the city went through a significant transformation as Turkey pursued a Turkification policy. Within the scope of this process, the names of many cities and settlements of Greek, Armenian and foreign origin were changed to Turkish. In the case of Smyrna, it was renamed Izmir in order to emphasize the national identity of the country and promote unity among the people. This decision carried symbolic weight, reflecting the country's desire for independence and the break from the Ottoman past.
Today, Izmir is the third largest city in Turkey with a population of nearly 4 million. Izmir stands as a vibrant, secular and cosmopolitan city in Western Turkey.
We offer 7 Churches Tour Turkey including a visit to Ancient Smyrna. With our expert guides leading the way, you'll learn fascinating stories and gain a deeper understanding of the significance of Smyrna. Don't hesitate to contact us for more information. We'll be delighted to assist you in making this memorable trip a reality.
History of Thyatira one of the Seven Churches of Revelation.
Located in modern-day Turkey and currently known as Akhisar (White Castle), Thyatira has significant historical and biblical significance as one of the seven churches mentioned in the book of Revelation. Thyatira was known for its thriving textile industry and guilds. It was also notable for its worship of pagan gods, which challenged the early Christian community. The letter to the church at Thyatira in Revelation focuses on the praiseworthy actions of the church, but also touches on issues of false teachings and immorality. Situated at a strategic crossroads, Thyatira played a crucial role in trade and commerce in ancient times, attracting different cultures and influencing local religious practices. Today, Akhisar stands as a modern city that preserves the remnants of its glorious past and embodies the city's enduring legacy as an important Biblical site.
Thyatira's fascinating origins date back to the legendary Amazons as noted in historical records. According to what is said, the region was the scene of Amazonian Queen Myrine establishing towns. She gave her name to the district. The area later fell under Lydian rule. Lydians changed the name of the city to Thyatira. The city held significant importance within the Lydian Kingdom and stood in the northernmost boundaries of the kingdom. Its prominence continued until 547 BC, when it was conquered by the Persian Empire. However, this period of Persian domination was eventually brought to an end by Alexander the Great during his Anatolian expedition in 334 BC. It was under his rule that Thyatira was integrated into the Kingdom of Macedonia. Later, the city came under the rule of the Kingdom of Pergamon. After the death of King Attalos the Third of Pergamum in 138BC, the kingdom and treasure of Pergamum were inherited by the Roman Republic. It became an important industrial city during the Roman period. The most important industry was textile. They were advanced in wool dyeing, linen weaving and leather processing. Trade guilds were established in various business lines.
During the Roman times and in early Christian times, Thyateira held a prominent position as the home to a significant Christian church. This church's importance is evident as it is listed among the seven Churches of the Book of Revelation. In the book of Revelation, Thyatira is praised for the growing faith and devotion of the church. Church members are praised for their commitment in the face of hardship and adversity. However, there is also a criticism. The church's tolerance of Jezebel, a self-proclaimed prophetess known for her immoral behavior. Despite being given the chance to repent, Jezebel stubbornly refuses.The church is reminded to remain vigilant and understanding of those who may be led astray by their false teachings. It is widely believed that Jezebel was a symbolic name given to a specific woman in Biblical times. The mention of Jezebel in the Old Testament further increases the importance of this name. Scholars suggest that Jezebel represents a figure often associated with immorality and religious corruption. In the Old Testament, Jezebel and Balaam are mentioned as false prophets. They are the two non-Jewish characters in the Bible most notorious for leading Jews into eating food sacrificed to idols and immorality. Jezebel encouraged the Israelites to worship false gods and thus commit sin. Also, when John talks about the Morning Star, he is talking about Jesus himself.
It is possible that during Paul's second or third missionary journey, he and Silas visited the ancient city of Thyateira, as mentioned in Acts 16:13-16. As Paul and Silas traveled through the region, they made a point of visiting various small towns nearby; but the names of these towns were not specifically mentioned in the Bible. In Philippi they found hospitality in the home of Lydia, a woman from Thyateira. Beyond simply offering them a place to stay, Lydia continued to help Paul and Silas even after they faced prison time and were later released. Lydia is a notable figure in the New Testament and represents the first documented woman to convert to Christianity in Europe. Her name "Lydia" indicates that she is from Lydia in Asia Minor, indicating her origin as a woman from that region. It is widely believed that Lydia was a Greek Gentile who was involved in the trade in purple dyed wool. Thaytira was famous for the wealth of its purple-dyed wool industry in Roman times.
At our esteemed tour company, we are pleased to present the exclusive 7 Churches Tour in Turkey, an awe-inspiring journey that invites you to discover the rich historical and spiritual heritage of this extraordinary land. As part of this fascinating itinerary, we take great pride in introducing you to the fascinating ruins of Thyatira, an ancient city that once thrived as an important center of trade and commerce. Under the guidance of our experienced and knowledgeable guides, you will have the unique opportunity to explore the intriguing remains of this once vibrant civilization; here, glimpses of its glorious past still echo in the atmospheric ruins. Immerse yourself in the fascinating fabric of history as you learn about the important role Thyatira played in shaping the cultural landscape of the region. With our professional team by your side, this unforgettable journey to the 7 Churches of Revelation will undoubtedly give you a deep understanding of the historical and spiritual significance of this fascinating destination.
History of Philadelphia one of the 7 Churches of Book of Revelation in Asia Minor
Philadelphia, now known as Alasehir in western Turkey, has notable historical significance. It is referred to as the faithful church in the Book of Revelation.. The Philadelphia Church is praised for its perseverance despite its weakness. The letter also addresses the existence of people who falsely claim to be Jews but are actually members of the "synagogue of Satan."
Philadelphia, a city full of history, has its origins dates back to the Pergamon kingdom in the 2nd century BC. It was named Philadelphia, meaning "the city of brotherly love" in Greek, in honor of the two Pergamon kings. The ancient city of Philadelphia, which prospered during the Pergamon Kingdom, continued to maintain its importance as one of the major cities of the Romans in Asia Minor throughout the Roman period. With its strategic location, Philadelphia emerged as a vital center for trade. As the Romans expanded their influence in Asia Minor, Philadelphia became a vibrant economic and administrative center attracting merchants, officials, and settlers.
Philadelphia has a deep-rooted reputation for its viticulture, dating back to ancient times and continuing to this day. However, in addition to this prestigious reputation, the region also faced great earthquakes. Earthquakes in Philadelphia were more severe than in other regions. A catastrophic earthquake devastated both Philadelphia and Sardis in 17 BC. The famous geographer Strabon, called Philadelphia the "earthquake city". Following the devastating earthquake, Roman emperor Tiberius demonstrated his determination to rebuild the city and support its people by funding not only Sardis but also Philadelphia. As a huge sign of gratitude, the city's inhabitants decided to rename their city Neocaesaria, meaning "Caesar's new city", as a tribute to Tiberius' support. With Tiberius' benevolence, the city was reborn. After Claudius, the town reverted to its original name, Philadelphia.
During the Roman period the city experienced significant growth and development. Following the spread of Christianity around 40AD, it emerged as an important center for Paul's disciples to gather. In Paul's time, the Philadelphia Church was founded.
Philadelphia and Smyrna are two churches that received no word of criticism from John. The Philadelphia church was known for its loyalty and was promised physical protection. The reference to the "Key of David" refers to the power and authority they had. Even though they were seen as weak in the eyes of the world, they remained faithful to the teachings of Christ. As a reward for their loyalty, they were presented with new opportunities. It is important to note that the open door the Lord spoke of was given to Philadelphians after they proved themselves worthy. The phrase "synagogue of satan" does not refer to a literal place, but to a group of people who are described as liars. These people falsely claimed to be Jews. The purpose behind their deception is not clearly stated. Faithful Philadelphians were promised the privilege of reigning with Christ.
We are proud to offer an extraordinary 7 Churches of Revelation Tour in Turkey, which includes a visit to the historic city of Philadelphia. As experts in our field, we are committed to providing a unique experience carefully curated to capture the essence of this sacred journey. With meticulous attention to detail, our tour covers all the important sites mentioned in the Book of Revelation and provides a comprehensive exploration of these holy places. From the awe-inspiring ruins of ancient cities to the tranquil landscapes that surround them, our tour provides a deep insight into the rich history and spiritual significance of each of the seven churches. If you would like to learn more or have questions, please contact us. We are ready to assist you and ensure that your journey to the seven churches is both meaningful and memorable.
Private Ephesus Tours for Crystal Symphony Passengers from Kusadasi and Izmir Ports
Crystal Symphony of Crystal Cruises continues its determination to visit both Kusadası Port and Izmir Cruise Port again in 2024, as in previous years. Crystal Symphony's first voyage to Izmir Cruise Port is planned for January 29, 2024.
As leading providers of personalized Ephesus Tours, we are excited to offer our exclusive services to Crystal Symphony Passengers. With our professional expertise and attention to detail, we provide an unforgettable experience, allowing passengers to discover the wonders of Ephesus in a private and personal way. From knowledgeable guides to comfortable transportation, our personalized tours aim to deliver an extraordinary and seamless journey, leaving travelers with precious memories of their time in the fascinating region.
Crystal Cruises offer also Ephesus Excursions for their passengers. We offer a better service with a better rate. Our private Ephesus tours offer cruise passengers incomparable personal care, handy services, time flexibility, and sense of control compared to Cruise Line tours. Private and custom tours offered by the cruise lines are extremely expensive.
There are many advantages to book a private Ephesus tour. They allow visitors to do exactly what they want, go to the sites that they find interesting, and eat exactly the type of food they wish to eat. Tourists on a private Ephesus tour never have to wait for slower group members, or hurry up to keep up with the group. People traveling on a private Ephesus tour can speed through a site they find boring, or linger longer at ones they find interesting. It makes the entire tour experience more unforgettable.
For a family with children, a private Ephesus tour is the best way to visit Ephesus. Children do not always have the same attention as adults, and with a private Ephesus tour the tour can be altered to fit them. For groups having children, we add a stop at a tile workshop where kids enjoy seeing how pottery is made.
For more information please do not hesitate to contact us.
by TransBalkan Tours is a fully licenced tour operator since 1963 and a member of TURSAB.
Ephesus Tour from Kusadasi Port
Ephesus Tour from Izmir
Ephesus Tour from Selcuk
Ephesus Tour Guide
Kusadasi Airport Transfer
Kusadasi Pamukkale Tour
Ephesus Biblical Tour
Istanbul Ephesus Tour
Ephesus Guided Tour
Ephesus Shore Excursions
Efes Tur Rehberi
Ephesus Walking Tour
7 Churches Tour Turkey
Ephesus Travel Guide by TransBalkan Tours is a fully licenced tour operator and a member of TURSAB. License: A 776.