The Ritz-Cartlton, Şişli/İstanbul- Turkey




  • Balcony
  • Car Park
  • Central heating
  • Dishwasher
  • Gym
  • Investment properties
  • Kitchen
  • Lift
  • Security System



Forest View Opportunity Apartment

Located in the developing region of the Anatolian Side, the project spreads over a land area of ​​4,546 square meters. The project, which consists of a total of 100 flats in a single block of 7 floors, opens up 15 commercial units. In the project where only 1 + 1 and 2 + 1 types of apartments and duplexes are located, 1 + 1s are 80 to 92 square meters, 2 + 1s are 133 to 148 square meters, 1 + 1 duplexes are 138 to 165 square meters, 2 + 1 duplexes are 140 It stands out with its sizes ranging from 227 square meters.

Located at the intersection of the Bosphorus and the forest, the project offers a life intertwined with nature. The apartments, most of which have uninterrupted forest views, bring fresh air inside with their large balconies and terraces.
The project includes a fitness center and a walking track. The project, where security and comfort are provided at the maximum level, is protected by a 24/7 camera system and a security team.

Site Features
Fitness center
• Security
Camera security
Sea view
Forest view
• Parking Garage
• Walking track

Building Features
• Water tank
• Booster
• Elevator

Housing Features
Built-in white goods
Central heating
• Heat share meter
Parents’ bathroom

Construction Techniques
• Building inspection has been done
• Ground survey done
• Compliant with earthquake regulations
• Compliant with the insulation regulation

Is the Asian Side of Istanbul Worth Visiting

Yes, it is. But only if you’re in Istanbul for 4 days or more, or visiting this gorgeous Turkish metropolitan for the second time. Let’s not beat around the bush, with the huge concentration of (historical) sightseeing spots on the European side of Istanbul, the Asian shore is playing second fiddle to its European counterpart.

If you already have this ‘been there, done that’ feeling, then the Asian part offers a view of Istanbul and its inhabitants not found in Sultanahmet or Taksim. The best way to start exploring the Asian side of Istanbul is by taking a ferry to Kadıköy. Here are my favorite spots worth paying a visit in the different Istanbul!



Anatolia,[a] also known as Asia Minor, is a large peninsula in Western Asia and the westernmost protrusion of the Asian continent. It constitutes the major part of modern-day Turkey. The region is bounded by the Turkish Straits to the northwest, the Black Sea to the north, the Armenian Highlands to the east, the Mediterranean Sea to the south, and the Aegean Sea to the west. The Sea of Marmara forms a connection between the Black and Aegean seas through the Bosporus and Dardanelles straits and separates Anatolia from Thrace on the Balkan peninsula of Southeast Europe.

The eastern border of Anatolia has been held to be a line between the Gulf of Alexandretta and the Black Sea, bounded by the Armenian Highlands to the east and Mesopotamia to the southeast. By this definition Anatolia comprises approximately the western two-thirds of the Asian part of Turkey.

Today, Anatolia is sometimes considered to be synonymous with Asian Turkey, thereby including the western part of the Armenian Highlands and northern Mesopotamia[5] and making its eastern and southern borders coterminous with Turkey’s borders.[6][7][8]

The ancient Anatolian peoples spoke the now-extinct Anatolian languages of the Indo-European language family, which were largely replaced by the Greek language during classical antiquity as well as during the HellenisticRoman, and Byzantine periods. The major Anatolian languages included HittiteLuwian, and Lydian, while other, poorly attested local languages included Phrygian and MysianHurro-Urartian languages were spoken in the southeastern kingdom of Mitanni, while Galatian, a Celtic language, was spoken in Galatia, central Anatolia.

The Turkification of Anatolia began under the rule of the Seljuk Empire in the late 11th century and it continued under the rule of the Ottoman Empire between the late 13th and the early 20th century and it has continued under the rule of today’s Republic of Turkey.

However, various non-Turkic languages continue to be spoken by minorities in Anatolia today, including KurdishNeo-AramaicArmenianNorth Caucasian languagesLazGeorgian and Greek. Other ancient peoples in the region included GalatiansHurriansAssyriansHattiansCimmerians, as well as IonianDorian, and Aeolic Greeks.

  • ID: 16191
  • Published: May 9, 2021
  • Last Update: August 7, 2022
  • Views: 540