May 31, 2012

May 31st

May 31st 2012 View of Karakoy from the high point.
May is the month of the revolts, 2 minutes before the rain..

May 30, 2012

voyage to iran

6 weeks later to Iran, cannot wait!!

May 20, 2012


Music from beautiful ppl of Chile

enjoy the music

May 16, 2012

May 14, 2012

Minimal Heritage

Minimal life,
cappadocia with balloon
highway in istanbul
mostar bridge in bosnia (behind the silhouet of istanbul)
statues on top of the mount nemrut

May 12th 2012 Istanbul

May 10, 2012

Visiting After 26th Years

after 26 years one day in termal and one day in yalova..May 8th 9th- i was 10 by than last times i was there..
swam in a thermo pool was fantastic but very warm:) however was a great time to see the great leader of our times(Not only republic of Turkey) Ataturk s revolutines about nature as well, how he make a great forest with many kinds of trees or if by any chance visit Yuruyen Kösk or can translate as walking villa- i was wondering what s walking something mechanically moves in the house:)?? they said no when Ataturk learned that branches of the plane tree next to his villa was passing from its window, he learned the gardeners will cut the branches of the tree- he said "No" we shall  move the villa- so with some railway systeem they moved the house from the plane tree about 4 meters. How he loved the nature and how he made so much effort to make a great place. thanks to that.


May 6, 2012

Hıdırellez Festival May 5th 2012

Hıdırellez Festivali Ahırkapı,Istanbul 2012
enjoyed very much with friends drinking, dancing, singing

here are the few info from wikipedia regarding the festival:)
Hıdırellez or Hıdrellez (Turkish: Hıdrellez or Hıdırellez, Azerbaijani: Xıdır İlyas or Xıdır Nəbi, Crimean Tatar: Hıdırlez, Romani language: Ederlezi) is celebrated as the day on which Prophets Hızır (Al-Khidr) and Ilyas (Elijah) met on the earth.[1] Hıdırellez starts on May 5 night and falls on May 6 in the Gregorian calendar and April 23 in the Julian calendar. It is celebrated in Turkey [2] and throughout the Turkic world. It celebrates the arrival of spring and is a religious holiday for the Alevi as well. Đurđevdan is the Christian variety of this spring festival throughout the Balkans, notably areas which had become under the control of the Ottoman Empire by the end of the 16th century.