About the property
This 3 bedroom 3 bathroom property is new to the market, and it situated in a sought after area of Ovacik, the villa has a shared pool and ample gardens.There is a lovely Barbecue area
This is a new build just completed
The first floor of the property has an open plan kitchen with fitted cupboards, open plan large lounge with stairway leading up to second floor.
The second floor of the property features 2 large bedrooms and family bathroom.
The Attic floor of the property features a large Mater bedroom with en-suite.
The property is to be sold unfurnished and currently is priced at approx £178,000. Prices may change at purchase of sale at the exchange rate of the day. The property price is 800.000 Turkish lira.
About the Area
is a large region set on Turkey’s stunning Turquoise coast. The area has long
lured property investors and holiday makers alike attracted by its diverse
beauty, year-round facilities and relaxed lifestyle.
traditional villages and lively resorts nestled into rugged pine-clad
mountains, a rolling patchwork of countryside or banking onto clear blue waters
– there is something to suit everyone’s taste and budget.
famed as home to the wonderful Blue Lagoon of Oludeniz, Fethiye is perhaps the
most popular area for coastal property in Turkey with established foreign
communities, a wealth of holiday let properties which attract premium returns
and numerous apartments and desirable villas for sale, ideal for a permanent
residence or holiday home.
development in Oludeniz itself is prohibited therefore the nearby resorts of
Hisaronu, Ovacik and Calis have become the favored areas for property
those looking for something a little more traditional or rural, Fethiye Town,
Tasyaka, Uzumlu and Kemer Village are also popular choices and are still within
easy reach of all the amenities.
offers the nearest airport, and provides year round flights to and from
international destinations across Europe and daily domestic flights to
Istanbul. Fethiye has an established bus station (otogar) which runs scheduled
services to towns and cities across Turkey and local buses (dolmus) operate a
frequent jump on/jump off service along most streets.
fascinating history dating back to the 5th Century BC with archaeological
remains in evidence from its Lycian, Carian, Roman, Greek and Ottoman
occupations where it gained prestige as an important harbor town. Striking
Lycian Rock tombs stand high above the town and much investment being put into
renovating outstanding ruins of local historical significance, such as the
Roman amphitheater in the town center.
Fethiye was to the ancient world known as Telmessos and used to be the most
important city of the ancient Lycian civilization.
legend explains the origin of the name Telmessos as, the god Apollo who fell in
love with a beautiful girl by the name of Agenor, the youngest daughter of the
king of the Phoenix. He transformed into a little dog and he made his way to a
shy and timid Princess and eventually won her love. After which, Apollo
transformed back and then his son Telmessos was born, whose name translates as
"the land of lights"
was the “Untouched Virgin of the Lands Lights” and today it is as if all the
magnificence of the entire. Mediterranean was concentrated in the bay of
Fethiye, Its islands, coves, long sandy beaches, and the entire riches of its
history and natural beauty are before you to explore .With its excellent seas,
highly developed facilities, and entertainment beyond belief Fethiye it is a
paradise that caters to your possible requirement for remarkable holiday and
lifestyle. The most impressive ancients’ ruins, the best sites for paragliding
and water sports, most magnificent bays and beaches come together at Fethiye,
along with mouthwatering gastronomy.
Fethiye boasts a long harbor front and newly extended promenade stretching from
upmarket Karagozler to the east, with its deluxe private marina at Ece Saray
and plethora of boutique hotels and pensions, to the popular shingle beach
resort of Calis to the west.
picture-postcard views to Sovalye Island, the largest of 12 islands circling
the Fethiye gulf, the harbor is home to a bustling café and restaurant scene
fed by regular sea-taxi services from Calis, ferry services to the Greek Island
of Rhodes and gullet cruises popular with day trippers wanting to tour the
striking turquoise coastline.
town center itself offers a good high street with modern supermarkets, a
cinema, fashion & furniture shops, banks, live music venues and Turkish and
international restaurants and recognized food chains in good supply. Turn down
a side street and you are drawn into a cool vine covered enclave of traditional
bazaars in Paspatur, Fethiye’s ‘old town’. Housed in traditional shuttered
Ottoman buildings, Paspatur has an eclectic collection of craft and carpet
stores, jewellers, tea houses, cafes and spice and leather shops set around a
warren of small squares cooled by overhead water sprays – an ideal escape in
the height of Turkey’s summer heat.
to be expected of a resort destination, bars and small clubs are in good supply
and both Turkish and international tourists head to Fethiye each year to enjoy
its nightlife and convenient access to the many beaches and private bays in and
around Gocek, Calis and Oludeniz.
is the archetypal picture-postcard beach backed by dramatic pine-clad hills.
Literally translated as ‘dead sea’, the stunning lagoon is a protected area,
ensuring that its natural beauty is preserved. There is a small entrance charge
to use the lagoon beach and only non-motorized watersports are allowed. The
main resort beach is a long stretch of coarse sand and shingle beach known as
Belceğiz. Most of the houses, built in the traditional local Muğla style, are
set back from the beachfront. There is a strip alongside the seafront promenade
with a number of relaxing bars and restaurants, serving local and international
cuisine. Shops stay open well into the night. It is a perfect family resort,
great for a laid-back beach holiday, with plenty of facilities but not too much
development. Boats depart from the bay for trips around the surrounding coast.
Paragliding is a big draw with the descent from the Babadağ mountains to land
on Belceğiz beach, rating as one of the best in the world.
years ago, there were only a few houses here but now it is a lively resort in
its own right. Due to the planning restrictions and lack of space to expand in
Ölüdeniz itself, many holidaymakers now stay in this lively village. It is in a
stunning location, surrounded by stunning pine-clad mountains, and hotels are
all built in the local style, low rise, mostly with rooms set in villa-style
blocks and decorative wooden balconies. The beach of Ölüdeniz is just a short
dolmush ride away (approx. 15 minutes), and the town of Fethiye is also very
close, approximately the same distance away in the opposite direction. You can,
however, easily spend your time in Hisarönü , lazing by the pool, and venturing
out at the night to sample international or local fare in one of the many
restaurants or visit its lively bars playing music well into the early hours.
There are plenty of shops with a wider range on offer than in Ölüdeniz itself.
is Hisaronu’s sleepy neighbour. Overlooked by the colossal Babadag Mountain,
surrounded by lush pine forests and offering distant views across the Oludeniz
bay in some places, it’s predominantly residential with many fabulous hotels,
villa and apartment lets to be found at great prices. Ovacik is popular with
those that choose to live in the area permanently as it is one of the closest
areas to the famous lagoon where residential development is allowed. Recent
years have seen Ovacik grow into a friendly and laid-back resort with a welcome
mountain breeze suiting all those looking for some peace and quiet yet still
wishing to be within easy reach of the lively nearby resorts.
families and those in search of some peace and quiet, the budget conscious, or
anyone wanting to stay self-catering then Ovacik is perfect. With excellent
transport links to the busy resort of Hisaronu (5 minutes), Oludeniz beach (10
minutes) or Fethiye Town (15 minutes), it is an ideal and affordable base from
where you can easily explore the region or simply lay back and enjoy the
at the north-west end of the Gulf of Fethiye and blissfully unspoilt, the port
town of Gocek is blessed with magnificent scenery and a lovely selection of
high-end boutique shops and cafes. Backed by majestic mountains and substantial
pine forests, it looks out over Fethiye’s twelve islands, which provide shelter
for its almost circular bay making it an ideal, natural harbor.
Beach is a delightful 4km stretch of shingle and sand, well known for its
mesmerizing ruby sunsets and year round breeze. A minutes from Fethiye
town centre, the area has seen much development in recent years with a good
selection of high end villas and spacious apartments being built within five to
10 minutes’ stroll of the beachfront. A wide selection of hotels and
restaurants serving international and local cuisine border its palm-lined
promenade which is currently being extended to offer a direct route into
Fethiye. Alongside frequent dolmus services, a scheduled river-taxi operates
between Calis and Fethiye for those seeking a more scenic journey.
village takes its name from the abundance of grapevines (uzum) that grow in the
area. Surrounded by rolling fields filled with grape, citrus and olive groves,
babbling brooks and pine forests, the area is an ideal location for those
desiring the quiet of country living within a short distance of the
coast. Renowned for its local wine making, the village is just 15km from
Fethiye and is growing in popularity with overseas investors who relish in its
locally grown produce and outstanding country vistas. Uzumlu is at its
prettiest in springtime when its fields burst into life with a beautiful array
of poppies and wild flowers. Gourmets will delight in its annual Morel (Kuzu
Gobegi) mushroom festival. The village has many old wood and stone houses and narrow
lanes giving it a great character so far removed from the commercial holiday
resorts. As Uzumlu sits further inland, buyers are often able to gain more
property for their money compared to many estates in more prominent beachside
of the highlights of a stay in this area is a visit to the eerie ghost town of
Kayaköy, literally ‘stone village’. Once the Greek town of Karmylassos, it was
abandoned in the 1920’s. It has recently been the subject of renewed interest
as it features as the setting for Louis de Bernières novel, ‘Birds without
Wings’ which provides a fascinating insight into life here and the period of
dramatic social change which took place in the time leading up to the
foundation of the Republic of Turkey. There are around 400 houses here together
with churches and other public buildings. It can be visited by dolmush on foot
from Hisarönü or even on horse-back.
to be confused with the purpose built resort of the same name in Antalya. Kemer
Fethiye is the polar opposite. A small traditional rural Turkish working town
dependent on farming, Kemer has a peaceful atmosphere. With a patchwork quilt
of open fields, a river running through the town and the pine clad Taurus
mountains behind, the views in the town are superb. With plenty of day to day
shops, a few restaurants, lokantas, cafes and a weekly open market, Kemer has
everything you need for everyday living. Fethiye is just a short drive of 20-25
minutes along a good road. Not as well-known as other local small villages and
towns, Kemer does not have such a large foreign resident population. However,
it offers as much if not more than most. If you want some 'elbow room' and the
peace of the countryside while being within easy reach of the 'bright lights'
of the resorts in the Fethiye area, then Kemer may well be for you. Patara
beach is under 30 minutes away and the ski center at Seki is about one hour
away. The town has a good bus service with Fethiye so getting out and about is
simple. Nearby places of interest, include Saklikent gorge, the antique site of
Tlos and the natural beauty of Yaka park.
Known in Turkish as the ‘hidden city’ Saklıkent is a stunning
mountain gorge some 44 kms from Fethiye, a narrow opening stretching an
incredible 18 kms into the rock face of Mount Akdağ. A wooden walkway has been
constructed above the icy cold waters of the mountain springs of Gökçesu and
Ulupınar. If you are feeling particularly brave you can take a dip here, but
otherwise the waterside cafes provide a relaxing break and a chance to enjoy
the spectacular setting