Flowing into the Gulf of Gökova, famous for its natural beauties, the creek hosts dozens of animal species, from otters to sea turtles, and different plant species, some of which grow in tropical climates.
Akyaka, which was a modest fishing village 20 years ago, started to attract the attention of local and foreign tourists with boat trips in Kadın Azmağı and Akçapınar Mountains.
Kadın Azmağı Stream, which looks like a natural aquarium, attracts more than 1 million local and foreign tourists every year.
Tourists touring the stream with boats and canoes find the opportunity to see these plant and animal species. The ice-cold flowing water of the creek and its unique beauties have been impressing its visitors in recent years.
“Wow…. take in the beauty of Azmak Nehri”
NASA was delighted to share on Kadın Azmağı Stream in the district on its official social media account on April 22, Earth Day.
The note “Wow…. take in the beauty of Azmak Nehri” was dropped on the image shared on NASA‘s Instagram account.
Ula Mayor Özay Türkler told Anadolu Agency (AA) that, in recent years, sunbathing on the blue-flagged beach of Akyaka, one of the shining stars of Muğla, the “calm city” Akyaka, watching the sunset on the shore where blue and green are intertwined in Gökova Bay, fishing, doing water sports and forest He said that it is frequented by tourists who want to use bicycles.
Emphasizing that they are making efforts to protect the beauty of Akyaka and to pass it on to future generations, Turks said:
“The water in Kadın Azmağı Stream is cold, sparkling and drinkable. You can see all the creatures in the creek with your naked eye while walking here. Especially you can see the eels and mullets in the region. NASA’s important value of Akyaka is the Kadın Azmağı Stream. After the sharing of NASA, many daily visitors from Muğla and its districts came to the region and toured the area. We think that local and foreign visitors will flock here after the epidemic process.”
Emphasizing that they host those who want to spend a holiday alone with nature, Turks noted that the region has an important potential in terms of mountaineering, trekking, cycling, history, culture and architectural values.