Kandyba or Candyba ( Hittite: Hinduwa, Lycian: Xākbi, Ancient Greek: Κάνδυβα, Latin: Candyba) was a settlement in  ancient Lycia, in modern-day Antalya province on the southwestern Mediterranean coast of Turkey. The modern Turkish village next to the ruins of ancient Kandyba is named Çataloluk.
The ancient settlement is set on a hilltop high above the plain of Kasaba, 13 kilometres north of
Kaş. The modern village is located to the south of the ruins.
In antiquity, Candyba was one of the smaller cities of Lycia, but was an independent
polis with voting rights in the Lycian League and minted its own coins.
Since it was in the
Roman province of Lycia, the bishopric of Candyba was a suffragan of the metropolitan see of Myra, the province's capital. The names of two of its bishops are preserved in extant records. Constantinus took part in the Second Council of Nicaea in 787; and Basilius was at the Photian Council of Constantinople (879). 
No longer a residential bishopric, Candyba is today listed by the
Catholic Church as a titular see.
Some of the rock tombs are beautifully executed. One perfect inscription in Lycian characters was found. A coin procured on the spot from the peasantry had the letters KAND on it.
^ In the manuscripts of
Ptolemy the name, it is said, is Κόνδυβα, but this is a very slight variation, arising from the confusion of two similar letters. In the old Latin version of Ptolemy it is Condica.
^ Michel Lequien,
, Paris 1740, Vol. I, coll. 979-982 Oriens christianus in quatuor Patriarchatus digestus
^ Pius Bonifacius Gams,
, Leipzig 1931, p. 449 Series episcoporum Ecclesiae Catholicae
Annuario Pontificio 2013 (Libreria Editrice Vaticana 2013 ISBN 978-88-209-9070-1), p. 857
Spratt's Lycia, vol. i. p. 95.
Martin Zimmermann: Untersuchungen zur historischen Landeskunde Zentrallykiens, Bonn 1992, pp. 56–61.
Hansgerd Hellenkemper, Friedrich Hild: Lykien und Pamphylien. Tabula Imperii Byzantini 8. Vienna 2004. Vol. 2, pp. 595–596.
This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Smith, William, ed. (1854–1857). . . London: John Murray. Dictionary of Greek and Roman Geography