Mahmutlar is a resort settlement 10 km south-east from the center of Alanya. There are both pebble and sandy beaches, but large stones can sometimes be found in the water, so not all of the beaches are suitable for vacationers with children. The main attractions are the river Dimchay with bays for growing trout, and a cave of the same name located nearby, which is covered with stalactites and stalagmites, as well as the ruins of ancient cities of Laertes and Siedre. The district is young and actively developing. It is more suitable for leisure than for permanent residence. The real estate is represented mainly by high-rise residential complexes. Apartments in them are of excellent quality. There are a lot of properties with direct sea views. Some of them are located very close to the beaches. Location. Mahmutlar is a resort settlement located 10 km south-east of the center of Alanya and 150 km from Antalya city center. The population is about 30 thousand people. The sea and the beach. The beach line stretches along the entire district. The district has both pebble and poured-sandy beaches. The sea is clean, but large stones may be found in the water in some places, so, bathing with kids is comfortable not everywhere. Transport accessibility. Gazipaşa Airport is located 30 km from Mahmutlar. Buses run regularly from Alanya to Mahmutlar and back. Sights. One of the attractions is the Dimchay river with bays for growing trout, which can be enjoyed in the nearby restaurants. Near the river there is a cave of the same name with an underground salt lake, owing to which there appeared marvelously-shaped stalactites and stalagmites. Also, near Mahmutlar there are the ruins of ancient cities of Laertes and Siedre. Special features. This is a relatively young and developing district of Alanya, which is more suitable for vacationing than for permanent residence. To visit big shops, renowned restaurants and entertainment venues, you would have to go to nearby Alanya. Mahmutlar itself has a popular park with fountains, flower beds and seating areas, where local artists and folk craftsmen exhibit their works.