A driver in the western Turkish province of Eskişehir has been banned from traffic for 13 years for drifting with his car while drunk.
Eskişehir, a Central Anatolian city, has beaten Turkey’s and the world’s largest metropolises by qualifying for the finals of the World Resources Institute’s WRI Ross Prize in urban transformation. Click through for the story in Alamy photos...
The Phrygian Valley, located within the borders of the Aegean provinces of Kütahya and Afyonkarahisar and the Central Anatolian province of Eskişehir, has suffered heavy destruction by treasure hunters. Targeting rock tombs, churches and castles in the region, the vandals also destroyed the walls of the rock-hewn Ayazini Church built a millennium ago with dynamite.
Many of us have fantasized about having a door in our home that leads us to a hidden world, but can you imagine a buried city laying just behind the walls of your house? In 1963, a Turkish man knocked down a wall in his basement, only to discover the ancient 18-story underground city of Derinkuyu, reports My Modern Met.
The ancient Turkish city of Gordium listed on UNESCO's Tentative List of World Heritage sheds light on Anatolian history. The city was the capital of the Phrygians.
A 350-meter-long artificial beach has opened for summer season in the Central Anatolian province of Eskişehir, offering locals a great chance to cool off amid the hot weather.
Turkey's Family and Social Policies Ministry has filed an objection in a legal case in which a court acquitted a man who sexually assaulted a woman on a street in the Central Anatolian province of Eskişehir.
The Phrygian Way, which passes through four provinces in the Aegean and Central Anatolian regions, has become popular among nature lovers with its 506-kilometer route, the third longest hiking trail in Turkey.
Turkey's 506 kilometer-long Phrygian valley draws attention of tourists