The Ritz-Cartlton, Şişli/İstanbul- Turkey

Luxurious Villas In Bodrum for sale



  • Air Conditioning
  • ATM
  • Balcony
  • Barbecue
  • Cafe
  • Car Park
  • car washing
  • Car-parking
  • Central heating
  • Dishwasher
  • full sea view
  • Garden
  • Gym
  • near hospital
  • near shoppingMall
  • Outdoor Swimming Pool
  • Sauna
  • Security
  • Spa and Sauna
  • Swimming Pool
  • TV Cable
  • WiFi


  Bodrum has both sandy (piled up in bulk) and pebble beaches; they are among ten best in Turkey. There are lots of attractions in the region: the Museum of Underwater Archaeology, St. Peter’s Castle, Black Island, the tomb of Mausolus, Amphitheatre, Myndos Gate, and the ancient city Pedase.

   Bodrum is also famous for its nightlife and is popular with surfers and divers, without losing, at the same time, the charm of a small town. Real estate there is diverse, there are both villas (from simple to deluxe) and apartments .Luxurious Villas In Bodrum for sale

The 1st phase of Mansions, designed in harmony with nature, is located within 14.167 square meters.

 23 of our 5+1 mansions have been designed in accordance with the existing positions of the trees in order not to harm the natural perfection of the land.

 In Demirbükü Bay, which brings together the untouched blue of the sea and the green of the forest in Bodrum, exclusive restaurants and cafes of world cuisine will serve, as well as our beach and pier services along the coastline,Luxurious Villas In Bodrum for sale

All products used in our project are environmentally friendly products that do not contain lead and petroleum


* Suitable for Citizenship

* Ready to Move , Luxurious Villas In Bodrum for sale


Project Information:

Located on 14,000 m2 area

23 Villas

5+1 Bedroom Options



Site Features

Walking Track

Parking Garage

Ornamental Pool

Indoor Swimming Pool


Fitness Center


Outdoor Swimming Pool


Camera Security

Parent Dressing Room




Rooms Min m2 Max. m2 Min. Price Max. Price
5+1 440 m2 520 m2 3.000.000 $ 3.000.000 $


10 Minutes to Sea side

25 Minutes to Highway

45 Minutes to Bodrum International Airport

Luxurious Villas In Bodrum for sale



   Bodrum (Turkish pronunciation: [ˈbodɾum]) is a port city in Muğla Province, southwestern Turkey, at the entrance to the Gulf of Gökova. Its population was 35,795 at the 2012 census, with a total of 136,317 inhabitants residing within the district’s borders. Known in ancient times as Halicarnassus, the city was once home to the Mausoleum at Halicarnassus, also known as the tomb of Mausolus, one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World.

The city was founded by Dorian Greeks. It later fell under Achaemenid Persian rule and became the capital city of the satrapy of CariaMausolus ruled Caria from here, and after his death in 353 BC, his wife Artemisia built a tomb, called the Mausoleum, for him. Macedonian forces laid siege to the city and captured it in 334 BCE. After Alexander‘s death, the city passed to successive Hellenistic rulers and was briefly an independent kingdom until 129 BCE, when it came under Roman rule.

A series of natural disasters and repeated pirate attacks wreaked havoc on the area, and the city lost its importance by the time of the Byzantine era. The Knights Hospitaller arrived in 1402 and used the remains of the Mausoleum as a quarry to build Bodrum Castle. The castle and its town became known as Petronium, whence the modern name Bodrum. After the conquest of Rhodes by Suleiman the Magnificent in 1522, the town fell under Ottoman control as the Knights Hospitaller relocated to Europe.

By the 20th century, the city’s economy was mainly based on fishing and sponge diving, but tourism has become the main industry in Bodrum since the late 20th century.

The abundance of visitors has also contributed to Bodrum’s retail and service industry. Milas–Bodrum Airport and Kos International Airport are the main airports that serve the city. The port has ferries to other nearby Turkish and Greek ports and islands, Kos being the most important. Most of the public transportation in the city is based on local share taxis and buses .

   Luxurious Villas In Bodrum for sale


Bodrum’s cityscape is dominated by white buildings.


Traditional white houses in Bodrum.

Traditional Bodrum houses are characterized by their prismatic shapes, simple designs and locally sourced building materials like stone, wood, clay and cane.[56] They also tend to have white dominated exterior walls with some blue parts (doors, windows).[57]

The tradition of white-washed walls is associated with the bug and scorpion repellent properties of lime, which is found in white paint. It is also traditionally applied in most hot regions for heat-reflecting properties of white color. Blue is also believed by locals to protect against the malicious effects of envy (similar to the Anatolian belief Nazar, originated in Mesopotamia).[57]

According to Muğla Municipality, in order to acquire a building permit one has to agree to paint the walls of the new building white. Use of any paint other than white on the exterior walls of a building was officially banned by Muğla Governor Temel Koçaklar in 2006.[58] This was implemented to protect the historical fabric and cultural identity of the city.[58]

Events and festivals[edit]

   Bodrum International Ballet Festival has been held in Bodrum every summer since 2002.[59] Bodrum has also hosted the Bodrum International Biennial since 2014.[60] Bodrum Baroque Music Festival is another, annual, music event held in the city.[61]



There are no civilian airports located in the district’s borders and Milas–Bodrum Airport and Kos Island International Airport are the main airports that serve the city. Milas–Bodrum Airport is located 36 kilometres (22 mi) northeast of Bodrum, with both domestic and international flights.[62]

Kos Island International Airport, 70 kilometres (43 mi) to the SW, located in AndimachiaGreece, accessible by boats from Bodrum across a 20 kilometres (12 mi) stretch of the Aegean Sea. Aside from year-round flights to Greek destinations, Kos airport’s traffic is seasonal.

Built in 1987, Bodrum-Imsik Airport once served the city before its closure to commercial flights in the late 90’s. Due to financial and legal problems caused by a landownership dispute, the airport was sold to Presidency of Defense Industries in 1997. It is currently being operated as an air base.[63]


Two dolmuş near İçmeler, Bodrum.

The main bus station of Bodrum district used to be located in the city center, but this has changed in 2021 when it was moved to a newly-built facility in Torba, around 6 km away from the town to ease traffic jams in the city center during the high season.

The old bus station still has the interdistict buses, but intercity bus services to other locations in Turkey were redirected to the new station. The new stationis powered by solar power, and contains 6 electric car charging units, which was described to be a first for a bus terminal in Turkey by the Muğla Mayor Osman Gürün.[64]

Most of the public transportation in the city is based on local shared taxis called “dolmuş“. Each of these privately owned minibuses displays their particular route on signboards behind the windscreens.[65] The word derives from the Turkish for “full” or “stuffed”, as these shared taxis depart from the terminal only when a sufficient number of passengers have boarded.[66]

Apart from these minibuses Muğla Municipality also has a scheduled bus service program between towns on the Bodrum peninsula.[67] Public transportation between major towns such as GümbetBitezTurgutreis and the main bus station is non-stop.[68]


The port has ferries to other nearby Turkish and Greek ports and islands.[62] Bodrum has three large marinas and cruise berths. The first marina, Milta, is located in the center of Bodrum. The second marina is located in Turgutreis, and the third, Palmarina, in Yalikavak.


   Maquis shrubland biome, which is the typical vegetation of the Mediterranean climate, is widespread in Bodrum, especially near the coast. Forests cover 61.3% of the district.[69] Conifers such as pines, larches, stone pines, cedars and junipers are the dominant trees in the region.[70]

Forested areas are prone to fires and wildfires are common in the district’s history.[71] 95% of forest fires in Turkey are believed to be caused by human activities and there are concerns that forests are deliberately being set on fire to enlarge the city. The ruling party AKP has been criticized in the media for giving building permits to construct new hotels on burnt and deforested areas.[72][73]

Wild boars and foxes are prevalent in the area, as are other animals such as pygmy cormorantsDalmatian pelicans and lesser kestrels. The region is also home to the endangered and internationally protected Mediterranean monk seal.[69]

  • ID: 20238
  • Published: September 26, 2022
  • Last Update: September 26, 2022
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