Don't miss this place. Although it is called a museum, it is actually an archaeological shed, but there are all kinds of great artworks and cultural relics unearthed from this site, which is very worth seeing.
The construction of this museum is very simple, you can even call it a cultural relics showroom, but you can indeed see a lot of ancient Greek and Roman relics in this place.
The archaeological museum inside Pamukkale. In fact, it’s just a comparison. There is a theater left over from the ancient Roman period, and there are some other places of life, but the road from the pool is not particularly easy.
The Archaeological Museum of Hierapolis, located in an original Roman bathroom next to the ancient city of Hierapolis, above Pamukkale, houses some cultural relics excavated from the ancient city of Hierapolis, large sarcophagi, reliefs and Roman statues... …
You can visit the Turkish Museum Pass, which is located in the Pamukkale Scenic Area, and you need to buy a separate ticket. The area is small and the contents are average. In fact, just take a look at the ancient Roman ruins outside.
Hierapolis was built in 190 BC and used to be a convalescent center. During the Roman Empire, it prospered, and it became more and more prosperous during the Byzantine period. But frequent earthquakes brought disasters, and after a major earthquake in 1334, it was finally abandoned. The Hierapolis site is a fascinating and thought-provoking site. The site is located in Denizli Province in southeastern Turkey, about 22 kilometers from the town on the northern bank of the Kuruksu Valley. The altitude of the site is about 500 meters, and the Kokrez Mountain, which is closely adjacent to the north of the park, is 1,840 meters high. The apex is of course higher, but in the surrounding area of the park, the height of the mountain apex reaches 2,308 meters (Baba Dag Peak) and 2,571 meters (Hornez Peak). Since Roman times, the snow-white limestone, together with the hot springs, has been considered to have magical powers.
This museum next to the ancient city of Hierapolis is located in an original Roman bathroom, divided into 3 separate exhibition areas, one with a fascinating sarcophagus on display