Phazemon (Ancient Greek: Φαζημών), also known as Thermai Phazemoniton, was a town in the west of ancient Pontus, south of the Gazelonitis, and north of Amasia; it contained hot mineral springs. Pompey, after his victory over Mithridates, planted a colony there, and changed its name into Neapolis, from which the whole district was called Neapolitis, having previously been called Phazemonitis.
- Richard Talbert, ed. (2000). Barrington Atlas of the Greek and Roman World. Princeton University Press. p. 87, and directory notes accompanying.
- Strabo. Geographica. Vol. xii. pp. 553, 560, 561. Page numbers refer to those of Isaac Casaubon's edition.
- Strabo. Geographica. Vol. xii. p.560. Page numbers refer to those of Isaac Casaubon's edition.
- Stephanus of Byzantium. Ethnica. Vol. s.v. Φαμιζών, for thus the name is erroneously written.
- Lund University. Digital Atlas of the Roman Empire.