Gocek is a small town in Fethiye district in Mugla. Gocek hosts four significant marinas that serve the yacht tourism in the region. A prominent characteristic of the town is the fact that it harbors islands and coves located in a large and secluded bay. Due to its location, it naturally enjoys a high potential for yacht tourism. Since Gocek is a Registered Area of Special Protection where multi-storey buildings are not allowed, the boarding facilities are two-storied hotels, motels, apart-hotels and pensions situated in the town center and its periphery. Gocek has all the necessary infrastructure, capacity and spaces expected in a tourism center, yet it is renowned as a much more peaceful and quiet settlement compared to other tourism areas. More Information about Gocek
Marmaris is a port city and a tourist destination on the Mediterranean coast, located in southwest Turkey, in the Mugla Province.
Marmaris' main source of income is tourism. While little is left of the sleepy fishing village that Marmaris was just a few decades ago after a construction boom in the 1980s, Marmaris still retains its charm due to the exceptional natural beauty of its location.
It is also a major centre for sailing, possessing two major and several smaller marinas. It is a popular wintering location for hundreds of cruising boaters. There are regular ferry services to the Greek island of Rhodes, and large cruise ships call at the port. More Information about Marmaris
Bodrum, formerly Halicarnassus, is a Turkish port town in Mugla Province, in the southwestern Aegean Region of the country. It is located on the southern coast of Bodrum Peninsula, at a point that checks the entry into the Gulf of Gokova, and it faces the Greek island of Kos. Today, it is an international center of tourism and yachting. The city was called Halicarnassus of Caria in ancient times. More Information about Bodrum
Fethiye is a city and district of Mugla Province in the Aegean region of Turkey with about 68,000 inhabitants (2008). Modern day Fethiye is located on the ancient city of Telmessos, ruins of which can be seen in the city, e.g. Hellenistic theatre by the main quay.
It is one of Turkey's well-known tourist centres and is especially prized during the summer. Fethiye-Oludeniz was chosen as the best tourism centre in the world by the Times and Guardian Newspapers in 2007. More Information about Fethiye
Split is the largest city on the Adriatic coastline. Sticking out like a protrusion into the sea, the city is surrounded on three sides by the clear waters of the Adriatic. Home to world famous Stari Grad, the old city, Split boasts every luxury you can fantasize about. From the simple local eateries to jet-setting Michelin star restaurants. From night clubs to water adventure parks. This is a city big enough to get lost in and small enough to enjoy that.
Zadar is a Dalmatian city famous for its history and culture, making Zadar a popular tourist city. It is, in fact, the oldest continuously inhabited Croatian city dating back to when it was called Lader by the 9th century BCE Illyrian tribe. This gives Zadar 3,000 years of continuous inhabitance. Zadar sprits many Roman buildings preserved perfectly as well as the countless styles that were added on over the ages. One of the greatest attractions is the famous sea organ, the worlds first such sound art piece that makes harmonic sounds from the waves of the sea.
Sibenik is the oldest native Croat town on the eastern shores of the Croatian coastline and is located in central Dalmatia. It is home to the UNESCO World Heritage site of St. James Cathedral, which was founded in 1431. This town came under the venetian republic for over three centuries, so its architecture and culture are all marked with that amazing Venetian touch. Visitors to Sibenik will enjoy many festivals all year round. The city also contains four large fortresses that were built up from the Christian-Muslim wars against the Ottoman incursions. The cities unique architecture and Venetian design provides ample attractions, combined with local and ethnic dishes as well as hundreds of small picturesque photo opportunities, make Sibenik an exceptional experience.
In 1979, UNESCO added the "Pearl of the Adriatic" to its World Heritage List. This is the amazing city of Dubrovnik. Settled over 1,500 years ago, and completed in the 17th Century, Dubrovnik is situated to the south of Croatia’s coastline, the city is Croatia’s leading tourist attraction. With its multitude of beautiful shops, restaurants and palaces. This 1,970-meter walled city provides you with a plethora of attractions, excursions, and sea sport opportunities that us a must stop site for all visitors to the Adriatic.