Hilvan, Hassa, Havran, Havsa...

Created by Pro Turkish Blogger on Nov 14, 2011

1,149 votes

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Hassa - Is In Hatay

Hizan - 9,800 Population

Havza - Is In Samsun

Hekimhan - Is In Malatya

Hakkari - 129th Largest Town

Harbiye - 24,000 People

Hilvan - 20,008 People

Havsa - 542nd Largest Town

Horasan - Is In Erzurum

Havran - 11,293 Population

Mt Gambier

Brisbane, Australia

#21 Dec 22, 2011
Boy Jesus wrote:

Since: Jun 10


#22 Dec 24, 2011
Agarka Armenians.
Newsat TRT

Berlin, Germany

#23 Dec 27, 2011
"Karşı Tezlerimizi Kamuoyu ile Paylaşacağ ız"
Başbakan Erdoğan, asılsız Ermenin iddiaları ile ilgili Fransa'nın tutumunu değerlendirdi.
Ataturk Ali

Richmond, Australia

#24 Dec 29, 2011
Mt Gambier wrote:
<quoted text> Howareyou.
hey mt supp?
Turkish Teacher


#25 Jan 2, 2012
About AATT.


Founded in 1985 as the American Association of Teachers of Turkish, is a private, non-profit, non-political organization of individuals interested in the languages of the Turks. In 1993, the members voted to expand and include all languages of the Turks. The objective of the Association is to advance and improve the teaching of the languages of the Turks; to promote study, criticism, and research in the field of the languages and literatures of the Turks; and to further the common interests of teachers of these subjects.

Kansas City, MO

#26 Jan 6, 2012
Armenian terrorists.
Travelling Trevor

Mosman, Australia

#27 Jan 10, 2012
Mt Gambier wrote:
<quoted text> Howareyou.
I was in Portland last week.
Turkish Teacher


#28 Jan 14, 2012
Primary Schools

Primary School which is compulsory for 8 years, start at the age of 7 generally but, depending on the physical development of children, it can also be 6.

The national attendance at primary schools is about 96%. In some rural areas parents cannot physically manage to get their children to school as they live far from towns on mountains.

A special feature of primary schools is that one teacher takes care of all the students in one class, from the first grade and continues with those children for eight years until they finish their compulsory education.

The school age population of Turkey is very large and often school buildings and teachers are insufficient to cope. This results in two sessions of school, one in the morning and one in the afternoon. This helps to explain why so many children are seen in the streets during weekdays.

The average number of students in each classroom is 20 to 40, but in some rural areas, where there are not enough teachers, even more students have to fit into the same classroom.

All over the country, in each classroom above the blackboard, a portrait of Ataturk is hung. On one side you will see his speech to the Turkish Youth and on the other, the National Anthem. As Atatürk is very important for the Turkish people the principles of him are told to children from that age on.

There are no fees for public education until college or university. Students attend school in uniforms which are usually blue or very occasionally black for public schools. The uniforms of private schools are generally more colorful and with ornament. Parents have to buy uniforms, pens, pencils and notebooks.

At the beginning of the week on Monday mornings and at the end of the week during Friday afternoons, flag ceremonies are held with all the teachers and students present in the courtyard or playground of each school.

Each morning, primary school students pledge in chorus to be honest and studious, to protect the young and respect the old, to love their country more than themselves.

The general studies are about Turkish, Foreign Language, Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics, Literature, Religion, Geography, History, etc

After they finish Primary school they take an examination which is effecting the Secondary and Lyceum education.
Sanity Found

Sydney, Australia

#29 Jan 17, 2012
Travelling Trevor wrote:
<quoted text> I was in Portland last week.
A $20 tax will be charged for Great Ocean Rd.

Since: Jun 10


#30 Jan 21, 2012
What is the highest position in the Greek Navy?
Rear Admiral.

Since: Jun 10


#31 Jan 21, 2012
What do you call a Greek with 500 girlfriends?
A shepherd.
Kelkitli Yavuz

Fitzroy, Australia

#32 Jan 26, 2012
Ermenilerin belasina goyim.

Since: Dec 11

Istanbul, Turkey

#33 Jan 28, 2012
Kelkitli Yavuz wrote:
Ermenilerin belasina goyim.
Gardas ayip degil mi?

Richmond, Australia

#34 Jan 31, 2012
Cosmic Storm wrote:
What do you call a Greek with 500 girlfriends?
A shepherd.
i always laugh at this joke

Surfers Paradise, Australia

#35 Feb 2, 2012
Sanity Found wrote:
<quoted text> A $20 tax will be charged for Great Ocean Rd.
More revenue from the coffers.
Kelkitli Yavuz

Fitzroy, Australia

#36 Feb 5, 2012
Sikerim ermenilerin götünü.
Star Ocean

Brisbane, Australia

#37 Feb 5, 2012
Good morning yall.
True Turkish

Brunswick, Australia

#38 Feb 6, 2012
Like Tarkan? There`s more where he came from
Like soap operas, Turkish pop music is popular throughout the region. Other homegrown musicians to look out for include Sezen Aksu and Öykü & Berk, who are pioneering their own brand of Turkish flamenco. For something a bit edgier, try 0rient Expressions or Mercan Dede.
Turkish Teacher


#39 Feb 11, 2012
Anatolia as a Gene Centre

Turkey has almost as many species of wild flowers as the rest of Europe combined; of the over 9000 species so far identified more than one third are native to the country, many found nowhere else on earth. Turkey is regarded as an important gene centre for many cultivated crops, whose wild ancestors can still be found growing in Anatolia. The defence mechanisms and disease resistence of the wild forms tend to be more highly developed than those of the cultivated plants and can be transmitted through biotechnology. The wild forms remain a fundamental reference source when developing new and improved strains. Turkey is the home of over thirty species of wild wheat, along with barley, chickpeas, lentils, apricots, figs, cherries and many types of nuts. A large number of ornamental flowers were cultivated from Turkish wild forms, including most famously the tulip but also the crocus, snowdrop, and lily.

Anatolia is similarly rich in fauna, with over 80,000 species. It is the original homeland for the fallow deer, the pheasant and the domestic sheep. Lions, tigers and leopards once prowled freely across the Anatolian steppe. Today, the mountains and national parks still abound with wildlife, such as brown bears, wild boar, lynx, wolves, water buffalo, the occasional leopard and over 400 species of birds, several of them endangered. Turkey's Mediterranean and Aegean coasts provide refuge for the endangered monk seal andthe logger-head turtle. Of the world's 300 remaining monk seals, 50 live in Turkish waters.

Brisbane, Australia

#40 Feb 15, 2012
Kelkitli Yavuz wrote:
Sikerim ermenilerin götünü.
Relax max.

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