The causes of immigration are natural, economic and political conditions in the homeland. Immigrations are defined as internal and external, according to their causes and they are also separated into three major groups, namely; from foreign lands to home country, from home country to abroad, and internal. The Bulgarian government intended to send the whole 250.000 Bulgarian Turks as mentioned in the Bulgarian Note of the 10 August 1950 to Turkey and then the migrations started. Approximately in 15 months 140 thousand people migrated to Turkey. During this period, Turkish and Bulgarian governments gave notes to each other. Towards the end of the year 1951, the Turkish government closed down the frontier due to the Gypsies given forged visas by the Bulgarians. Thus, from the beginning of 1950 to the end of 1951, 154.393 immigrants came to Turkey. These migrations were made by pressure against various treaties and particularly the Settlement Treaty (1925) which arranges the migrations between Turkey and Bulgaria. Among the Immigrants that came from Bulgaria in 1950-1951 and settled around Çanakkale, the highest number of then were resettled of Çanakkale Centrum and its central villages. These areas were followed by the counties Yenice, Gallipoli, Biga, Çan, Bayramiç, Lâpseki, Ayvacık and Eceabat.