Hundreds of stunning canyons may be found in Turkey, a country renowned for its incredible natural wonders and the destination of millions of local and foreign tourists each year. The Valla Canyon is described as “the second deepest canyon in the world,” with some sections reaching a depth of 1,200 metres, and is the location of the well-known Muratbaş observation terrace (3,937 ft). Despite being one of the most difficult to navigate, the canyon offers visitors the chance to appreciate the beauty of nature because of its viewing terraces.
There is, however, something you need to be aware of. Once you’ve entered the canyon, there is no way out. Literally. Valla Canyon has a length of around 12 kilometres and its entrance is in the village of Muratbaş (7.46 miles). If you enter the canyon, you will need to go 12 kilometres till you reach the Hamitli village of the Loç Valley in the Cide region because there is only one way out.
Travelers could now finally enter the Horma Canyon, which was formed by the Zar Stream thousands of years ago, thanks to a 3-kilometer-long wooden platform that was fastened to the cliffs. As you stroll through the wooden platform, you can admire the splendour of the canyon.
The Valla canyon, claimed to be the second-deepest in the world, was built on a cliff swing at a height of 600 metres in Kastamonu’s Pnarbaş neighbourhood. The swing, a first for Turkey, is expected to attract thrill-seekers.
A “cliff swing” has been built at the summit of Valla Canyon, the second-deepest canyon in the world, which is located in the Küre Mountains National Park outside of Kastamonu. Without even a single tree being cut down on Kerte Hill, the foot swing of the board’s cliff swing has a foot spacing of 20 metres and a height of 14 metres.
On top of a canyon mountain, a huge swing reaching 600 metres in height was constructed for the first time in Turkey. The Northern Anatolia Development Agency (KUZKA), which provides money and support to the Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry’s General Directorate of Nature Conservation and National Parks 10, is allowed to function. The swing on the cliff’s edge was put there by the Regional Directorate in September, but it is now complete.