Anamur isn't a particularly popular destination within Turkey, but it does receive a few travelers, most of whom make a brief stop to see the Anemurium, the Remains of the Ancient City, Built Between C. 100 Bc and Ad 600 6 Km (4 Mi) Southwest of Anamur, on the Coast. The Stone Walls of the City Are Still Partly Intact and There Are Many Mosaics. The Small Theatre Or Odeion Is Still Largely Intact Across from the More Poorly Preserved Large Theatre and There Are Several Bath Buildings. Enough Left of the City’s Two-Storey Roman Bathhouse To Give a Good Impression of What It Was in Its Heyday, with Changing Rooms, a Hot Section, a Warm Section, and a Hall with a Pool. On the Entrance Gate a Sign Written Latin Says “welcome To the Baths, Have a Good Bath.” The City Had an Elaborate Water Supply System, As Illustrated by the Remains of the Aqueducts. There Is Also an Acropolis Containing the Ruins of a Palace, Which Had Its Own Private Water Supply. Around the City Walls There Are Many Roman Built Tombs, Which Even Have Small Entrance Halls for Visitors.. Generally, travelers visiting the area stick to the more well-known places such as Alanya and Belek. Have you been to Anamur? Help us improve this Anamur travel guide by adding your favorite spots!
Forget the huge chiquitas,del montes etc., try the local grown bananas here if you really want to know how bananas should taste!!! Buy a small bottle of banana essence for your beloved ones at home so they should at least smell this small but veeery delicious wonders of the nature.