Private check-in / out
Foreign exchange buying / selling
Express check-in / check-out
Free Bathroom Supplies
Turkish Bath or Jacuzzi or Bath
Extra Long Beds
(> 2 mt)
Special diet menus (optional)
Restaurant (a la carte)
Breakfast in the room
Wi-fi is available in the entire hotel and is free of charge.
No pets allowed.
Daily cleaning service
Common lounge / TV area
Private smoking area
Airport shuttle (surcharge)
Transfer service (charged)
Ironing service (surcharge)
Dry cleaning (surcharge)
Laundry (Additional charge)
Culinary culture of Cappadocian Orthodox Greeks is very rich indeed. It is possible to observe the signs of this culture in the Cappadocian meals today.
Meals such as Stuffed Apple, Stuffed Quince, Stuffed Apricot are inherited from the cuisine culture of Cappadocian Greeks. These are festival and Christmas meals of the Greeks.
Another special day meal of Greeks was “KAYGANA” which was made of eggs,flour,oil and honey. It was cooked in Christmas time in some of the Cappadocia villages due to confinement of Virgin Mary. The bridegroom was fed with “KAYGANA” with a wish for abundance and fertilization.
Another meal for special occasions and festivals and wedding ceremonies of the Greeks was “KEŞKEK”. The Greeks that lived around Konya and surrounding villages called Keşkek as “HERSE”. Keşkek was named as “HERİSE” during the Seljuk Period in Konya.
Keşkek which symbolises the Altar and fertility is depicted as follows by Kiryaki Mandeoğlu from Permata Village of Akşehir:
“We put some meat, wheat, salt and water in a pot and braised it on a very low heat in a wood oven. Then, we mashed it with a wooden spoon until it turned into a batter. Then we poured roasted onion and hot butter on it and ate.”
Viniculture exists almost for 6000 years in Cappadocia. And it reached our time as a part of the Anatolian tradition. Pergolas in front of many houses built for shading is made of grapes.
Wine workshops in the villages of Cappadocia where Greek is spoken are called as “PATOS”. Grapes were mashed by foot. The Greeks called that section as “HARMAN”. It was a tradition to taste new crop wines at new year’s eve. Wine used in their rituals by the Greeks and called “NAMA” was specially manufactured. The grapes are not mashed from producing that wine and stum called as “DAKREMA” (TEAR) was collected from drops of grapes that were kept await for a few days and Nama stum were kept aging in some places and should not be drunken until a certain period of time past.
Our Mahzen is not 1582 years old. Our mahzen was not built in 1582. It has no relation with any events in 1582.
The ancient Greek mansion built in Cappadocia in the mid-19th century in Ürgüp and abandoned after about a hundred years from the intervention in 1924, is returning to its exuberant days.
There are 10 cave rooms in the mansion, apparently built for a crowded family.
All of the cave rooms were built with admirable, sophisticated stone workmanship.
In fact, during the restoration, which was made entirely faithful, the hearths with the tops closed, the fireplaces with the walls built in front of them, the supplies warehouses and the wine cellars were taken to daylight again.
Today, this mansion is named as Sunak Cave Hotel.