The Ritz-Cartlton, Şişli/İstanbul- Turkey

Luxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir

Çeşme/İzmir, Turkey


  • Administrative support
  • Air Conditioning
  • ATM
  • Balcony
  • Barbecue
  • Broadband Internet
  • Cafe
  • Car-parking
  • Ceiling Fan
  • Central heating
  • Cleaning
  • Contemporary architecture
  • Dryer
  • Fireplace
  • Furnished
  • Garbage disposal
  • Garden
  • Gym
  • High ceilings
  • Hot Tub
  • Hotel Consept
  • Investment properties
  • IT support
  • Kitchen
  • Lounge area
  • Luxury Property
  • Meeting rooms
  • Private Beach
  • Restaurant
  • Swimming Pool


Luxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir 

Luxury Villa in Izmir Cesme 3Bedroom 168m2 Villas – 124.000m2 Project Area

Private Beach

In 124.000 m2 Project Land


118 villas consist of a total of 40 residences in 6 mansions and a 10-room apart hotelLuxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir 


Among the special concept villas with porch, terrace, terrace, stone texture, inviting linden trees, lavender gardens, vineyards and landscaped with many plants unique to Çeşme, invites you to the garden of peace to make you happy.



And Transportation

Also Close to the Highways

And Kitchen

Purification System

Good Social

Addition toThe mall

Also Market inside

Amusement center


Also Gym included

Furthermore a Park

And Restaurant

Also Cafe & Bar And Bicycle Track

Also Library And Security

Addition to24 Hour Security And Night Watchman

Security camera


Social facility

Tennis court and Fitness Center

Also Swimming Pool – Outdoor And Basketball court

Also Walking track

SPA , Bath and Sauna

Children’s Playground

Also Billiards And Ping pong


Building Features


Parking – Outdoor

Sound insulation

Water tank

Lightning rod

Parking – Guest

Thermal insulation


Luxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir


Jarden Eden


Typically, enclosed cumba balconies are painted by lilac or pale blue colours.


Alaçatı became an Ottoman town in the 14th century, according to some; in the 15th century, according to others.[citation needed] Regardless of the date, Alaçatı was originally settled or founded by Greeks in the 17th century.[5]


The Muslim population was 132 out of a population of 13,845 in 1895. After the defeat of the Ottomans in the Balkan Wars, Ottoman Muslim refugees fled to the western coast of Anatolia. Some of the Greek population who survived the forced removal returned in 1919 during Greek administration of Smyrna (1919-1922) when the Hellenic Army occupied the region of Izmir.


The majority fled hastily with the retreating Greek Army following Greece’s defeat in the Greco-Turkish War, whilst others fled from the shores of Smyrna.[6][7] The forced emigration of the Greek population, already at an advanced stage, was transformed into a population exchange backed by questionable international legal guarantees.[8]Luxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir 


Under the Treaty of Lausanne in 1923 and according to the implementation of the compulsory exchange of populations, Muslims who fled Crete, Thrace, Macedonia and Dodecanese settled in Alatsata city in the houses abandoned by the Greeks. Most of these houses still remain in Alaçatı as an attraction for people to see.[citation neededLuxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir 



Alaçatı modern architecture example

Alaçatı modern architecture example

Typically, enclosed cumba balconies are painted by lilac or pale blue colours.

Alaçatı has stone houses with coloured windows and narrow streets with pavements. The centre of Alaçatı has houses from the Ottoman period; the ones that belonged to Ottoman Greeks are distinct, by having an additional enclosed balcony area, alcove window or cumba in Turkish.


Typically, enclosed cumba balconies are painted by lilac or pale blue colors. The town was declared as a historical site in 2005; the buildings are well protected. The newly built houses refer to the past architectural principles of the Ottoman houses of the agora of Alaçatı.[9]



The experiences of novelist Mehmet Culum during his travels in the region inspired him to write Alaçatili, his second novel. The very centre of Alaçatı is famous for viticulture and winemaking as wine factories spread throughout the region of Çeşme but recently the town has picked fame with its developing tourism, boutique hotels and especially with windsurfing.


Restaurants at Alaçat

Luxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir 


The Alaçatı Herb Festival takes place every year in April and aims to promote nature-friendly methods in gastronomy and natural nutrition through the introduction of the area’s many herb varieties. Traditional ingredients and cooking techniques are celebrated during a time when the region-specific herbs bloom. In 2017,


Alaçatı welcome a new festival called ‘Kaybolan Lezzetler Festivali,’ also known as the ‘Festival of the Disappearing Tastes’ sought to preserve traditional recipes that are facing extinction. Various recipes from different regions are researched and chosen and then promulgated through workshops, events and contests with the final aim of documenting twisted versions of traditional recipes of Alaçatı on a book.[10]



Alaçatı center of the old town.

Mastic is a natural resin that runs down when a mastic tree (Pistacia lentiscus) is cut. Originally mastic is sun-dried into pieces of brittle, resulting in producing translucent resin. When chewed, the resin softens and becomes a bright natural white and opaque gummy substance.


The flavour is bitter at first, but after some chewing, it releases a refreshing, Mediterranean-maple-syrup-like flavour, however it has a stickier texture than maple syrup.


TEMA, The Turkish Foundation for Combating Soil Erosion for Reforestation and the Protection of Natural Habitats, has been leading a project to protect the native mastic trees and to plant new ones in Çeşme peninsula to revive viable commercial production.


As part of this project, which is expected to last through 2016, over 3,000 mastic tree saplings were planted between 2008 and October 2011 to over 368 acres (149 hectares) of dedicated farm areas provided by the Izmir Institute of Technology.[11] From a 15-50-year-old mastic tree, 300-350 grams of mastic can be collected a year. Price standardisation of mastic meets 100-120 Euro per kilo.[12]


Traditionally, mastic pudding and mastic ice cream would be consumed after dining. Specialities made with mastic are offered in the whole town of Alaçatı, as well as Çeşme. Some popular mastic delicacies of the town follow as mastic Turkish coffee or Turkish coffee served with mastic water, mastic pudding, mastic ice cream, mastic jam, mastic biscuit balls, as well as the savoury meze of mastic artichoke.


A local mastic desserts shop Imren has been chosen as the representative of mastic culture in town. Imren has multiplied to four shops due to high demand as the locals prefer to eat at home and have ice cream after dinner. The shop also offers a complimentary book about the history and production of mastic.[13]



The coast is popular for windsurfing.

The coastal view.

Alaçatı is nominated by numerous windsurfing magazines as the best spot for beginners to learn windsurfing due to having a shallow bay that makes beginners to feel safe. Alaçatı bay which is known as one of the world’s leading windsurfing bays with continuous and steady wind throughout the year.


Alaçatı also offers good waves for freestyle windsurfers when the wind blows from the south. Alaçatı windsurf schools meet the international standards by offering material for canoeing, kitesurfing, sup and windsurfing.


Alaçatı recently has made a name for hosting international windsurfing championships and tournaments and world’s most known windsurfing tournament PWA. PWA racers nicknamed Alaçatı as ‘the Slalom Capital of the world’

Luxury Villa Project in Cesme Izmir 



  • ID: 8788
  • Published: February 1, 2019
  • Last Update: October 12, 2022
  • Views: 842