What Are The Top Attractions In This Capital Of Hair Replacement


Istanbul Medical Tourism – Istanbul is a gorgeous place and one of those special cities that bridges the gap between Asia and Europe. This largest city of Turkey combines its scenic beauties and natural wonders with heritage and modern hospitals. Its medical facilities and wellness services have made it a top draw among medical tourists from various Arab and Middle Eastern countries, as well as from European nations like Romania and England, and from various US states. Today, it is the capital of hair transplant surgeries in the world.


A doctor showing a stethoscope with Turkish flag.


Istanbul has become the top destination for hair-replacement therapy, with many of the over 200 hair transplants in Turkey being conducted here every day, as reported by the health ministry of Turkey. Many patients from abroad come from the Gulf area to ensure hair loss reversal or restoration after unsuccessful surgeries at inferior clinics. Dermatologists and surgeons here have earned a good name in hair implant operations. In licensed clinics, the cost of this type of operation can begin from 1,500 USD.

About 5,000 patients from foreign nations come to Turkey for hair transplant each month. Male patients are the ones who mainly seek treatment, -although some female patients also come for operations like eyebrow implants.  Implantation can take 3 days, and full results can take about 6 – 8 months to show up.

 Istanbul has become a favourite destination for hair transplant so rapidly.



As a first-time visitor, you need to visit the following attractions of Istanbul.

  • Hagia Sophia Museum – It was originally created in 537AD by Byzantine Emperor Justinian. The museum was used for almost a millennium as a church. Once it was conquered by Muslim invaders, it was transformed into a mosque for a long time as 481 years. In 1935, Kemal Ataturk – the first President of Turkey – converted it into a museum.
  • A keyboard with Turkish flag and medicine buttons.Blue Mosque – Its interiors have thousands of blue Iznik tiles, which give it the name ‘Blue Mosque’. The structure dates back to the early-1600s and consists of 6 minarets and numerous domes. The structure was constructed to rival the Hagia Sophia, located just opposite the road. Other than the times of worship, you can freely visit the mosque at any time.
  • Dolmabahce Palace – It is situated on the Bosphorus’ shores. In its Throne Room, it has a 4.5-ton chandelier – which is one of the biggest in Europe.
  • The Galata Bridge – The Bridge, which crosses the beautiful river Golden Horn, offers spectacular views of Istanbul. This is the 5th version of the bridge that had been in use since 500AD. Pedestrians, cars and even trams are allowed to cross the Bridge
  • The Basilica Cistern – It is situated opposite the Hagia Sophia, and is huge in size. The Medusa pillars are one of the biggest attractions in the cistern. The Roman structure was constructed in 532 AD. It has many columns, which were recycled from the Pagan temples, and various column heads. If you love old, mysterious buildings, this structure will be to your liking.
  • Topkapi Palace – It is a fantastic palace that served as the Ottoman Sultans’ imperial residence for around four centuries. Tourists are not allowed to visit much of this palace. Many travellers enjoy the everyday tours of the Harem. The place is open to visitors from Monday to Wednesday, from 9:00 am in the morning to 5:00 pm in the evening.
  • Spice Bazaar – This is a unique Egyptian Bazaar where you can look at an intoxicating combination of colourful herbs and spices, and enjoy the overwhelming aroma of the same.
  • Grand Bazaar – This is a huge market that dates back to the ancient times of Turkey. There are reportedly more than 4,000 tiny stalls here. The bazaar can be visited from 8:30 in the morning to 7:00 pm in the evening, from Monday to Saturday. In Turkey, this is the biggest covered market. It was originally a warehouse.
  • Kariye Museum – It is one of the many wonderful museums, and has plenty to offer to lovers of archaeology. The mosque has many amazing frescoes and mosaics, other than the beautiful interior decor.
  • Princes’ Islands – This is the exotic place where resorts, summerhouses and pleasure palaces were constructed by non-Islamic elite people. Buyukada happens to be one of the largest islands where members of the royal family were exiled in the Byzantine and the Ottoman era. If you wish to enjoy the serene surroundings of this island, you can go on a horse carriage ride after a sumptuous meal. However, make sure not to get lost in the surroundings, or the last ferry will be gone and you might need to swim back.
  • Turkish Baths – There are more than 100 famous public baths from ancient times that still exist in this city. After sightseeing for many days, you can relax in the calm and tranquil marble surroundings.

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