Fun things to do in Athens

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    Propylaea
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    Caryatids of the Erechtheion
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Most Viewed Things to Do in Athens

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    Agia Eirini church and square

    by mindcrime Written May 20, 2014

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    Aiolou street is paraller to Athinas street, worth to walk there if you’re looking for a nice trendy café/bar. The area is usually full of people all day long, early in the day with those that go shopping and then younger crowd that fill the café and pubs. Agia Eirini square is the epicenter with numerous café bars, most of the times packed with people. Cozy atmosphere for lazy people that don’t want something crazy but cool bars for some coctails. Some bars are gay friendly (Rooster) but there are many choices (Tailor Made for coctails, Mama Roux for brunch, Zaf, Throubi, the Osterman for european dishes, Harvest). It’s really amazing how the area has changed since 2012, the crisis pushed many small stores to close and all those bars popped up although many friends of mine go there just for a souvlaki at Kostas while other want to buy a flower or plant from the kiosk in the middle of the square.

    The square is named after Agia Eirini church of course. I’ve been there some times attending a marriage or a baptism. There was a medieval church on the same spot but was seriously damaged during the greek revolution against the Ottomans in 1821. It’s a historic church, national hero Theodoros Kolokotronis was buried here in1843 (that’s why the nearby street was named after him) while King Otto and queen Amalia were visiting the church often. The church reconstructed in 1847-1850 by Lyssandros Kaytantzoglou combining neoclassical elements with byzantine details although the details inside completed in late 19th century

    Agia Eirini Agia Eirini square flower kiosk at Agia Eirini
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    walk through the past...

    by mindcrime Updated May 11, 2014

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    Dionisiou Areopagitou street is probably my favorite pedestrian street in Athens city center. The street is looking towards the Amalias Avenue opposite Adrian’s Arch and connects many of the ancient monuments. It was really disturbing in the past but now pedestrians can enjoy their walk (or cycling lately). It was named after Dionysius the Areopagite a judge of Aeropagus who converted to Christianity during first century AD and now is patron saint of Athens.

    You can start walk from here, but first see the bust of Melina Mercouri(1920-1994) the famous greek actress/singer and political activist (her dream was the marbles of Parthenon to return in Athens from the British Museum), she was also the one that had the idea of this pedestrian street but died 10 years before the Olympic Games 2004 and didn’t manage to see street completely pedestrianized.

    At the beginning there are several café/taverns (focusing on tourists) but after some minutes the street gets much more interesting, on your right is the statue of general Ioannis Makrygiannis who fought during the greek revolution against the ottomans in 1821. The general area is named after him (also the bus stops nearby). The small street at the back of the statue (Vironos street) leads into Plaka and its numerous taverns and souvenir stores but lets keep walking at the pedestrian street.

    As you walk towards Acropolis you will see on your left the New Acropolis Museum and then two buildings that the state planned to demolish for the sake of view from the new Acropolis museum!! Hopefully after public demand sthey still stand there. One of them, in a typical art deco architecture had been called a monument in the past but it seems that they care more about having more visitors in the café of the museum, a silly thought because any serious visitor will go to Acropolis anyway…

    The street gets busy during the day (especially on sundays) with dozens of tourists and locals but it’s also nice to stroll later in the evening, especially on a warm evening. Most of the times you will notice street artists like the Peruvian musicians (pic 3) I saw one day and it was very funny because I was wearing an argentinian tshirt and they started talk Spanish to me! lol...

    On your right hand is the entrance for the archeological site of Acropolis or you can continue walking seeing Herodes Atticus theatre on your right (if there is a concert even better, check their summer program!) or the small church of Agia Sofia (pic 5), a bit further a greek open air cinema (they are still very popular in Greece). The street changes into Apostolou Pavlou at some point but it doesnt really matters, on the way there are many café and some restaurants some with terrace that offer great view of Acropolis. You can also turn left toward Filopappou hill (good spot for view of Acropolis) or keep going down until Thision area where more café/taverns waiting for you or skip them and enter to Acropolis from the main entrance near Monastiraki and its market.

    bust of Melina Mercouri the ugly start of pedestrian street listening to music from the Andes in Athens! bus sunday morning in May! Agia Sofia church
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    Athinas street, Kotzia square & Town Hall

    by mindcrime Updated May 10, 2014

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    Athinas street is an interesting street that you easily walk in 30’ from Monastiraki to Omonoia. First you will notice a lot of shops on both sides but probably the most interesting part will be in the middle of the route when you will see the big market of Athens that is called Varvakios Agora and it’s separated in meat and fish market(pic 3). A lot of local people come here from many parts of Athens to buy big amounts of meat/fish. I love to go there on Saturday morning when the market is in full action to buy meat and fish but also numerous other products from the small stores around (especially herbs and dry fruits). The market becomes quiet in the evening and looks really weird later in the night (pic 4)

    After a while you will see a big square (on your left). It’s Kotzia square, full of pigeons around the main fountain. A lot of events or concerts take place here (especially during summer) while at the corner is the small petshop where we used to buy food for the birds in early 1980s! When I was little kid I used to walk Athinas St with my father stopping always at these pet shops (he wanted food for his canaries but I was looking the exotic parrots!) but I still remember how abandoned/dirty/dangerous the square looked like. Opposite the square stands the Town Hall, an interesting neoclassical building originally built with one floor (1874) but later a second floor was added. The last years the square is beautifuly lited during the night (pic 5)

    They were trying to build an underground parking when antiquities discovered and they stopped because it was the ancient city’s water supply system! The square is also famous as the area where the first revival of the Olympic Games took place in 1859.

    There are some cafes around the square to stop for a while and see the other neoclassical buildings around like the one of National Bank of Greece or the modern one next to the bank (in the hall you can see the remains of the old city walls under the glass floor). Now you can walk a little further to Athinas str till Omonoia square or turn right to Eolou str (at the top of Kotzia square) and return from this pedestrian street back to Monastiraki.

    town hall at Kotzia square fountain of Kotzia square Varvakios Agora Meat Market at midnight! Kotzia square during the night
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    Zappeion Hall

    by mindcrime Updated May 9, 2014

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    At the edge of National Gardens Zappeion is a neoclassical Hall that was built in 1878 by the Danish architect Th.Fr. von Hansen.

    The Hall took its name after Evangelos Zappas that donated money to Greece after asking king Otto that he wanted to fund the revival of the Olympic Games. The hall used as the fencing hall during 1896 Olympic Games and as the Olympic village for the 1906 Intercalated Games…. but Zappas was already dead since 1865. A century later the hall was used as the press center for Athens 2004 Olympic Games.

    The area in front of Zappeion Hall used to be (back in 1920) a transportation hub with numerous tram lines start from there (we can still see them on old black and white greek films). In our days it is a pedestranized area that families usually take their kids for walk and fun... During the summer you can watch puppet theater and some other public exhibitions in front of the building.

    Check inside for any exhibition and keep walking into National Gardens (most of the times I pass in front of the building after I stroll into the Gardens). But most times the building is closed to the public as it’s used for official ceremonies and meetings (E.U. etc) but still you can take some pictures of the marble-clad and the peristyle main atrium.

    the Zappion Hall Zappeion columns at Zappeion
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    Museum of greek folk music instruments

    by mindcrime Written Mar 30, 2014

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    This tiny museum opened in 1991 and it’s one of the small jewels in Plaka, I like to take there some of my guests especially those who are interested in greek traditional music, you can easily combine this with your visit to the near by Roman Agora. It would be a pity to miss this small museum (it wont take you more than 20’) as it’s located next to the Roman Agora.

    The museum is housed in the historical Lassanis Mansion that was built in 1842 and the collection spreads on three floors with about 600 music intruments from 18th century to the present day (their collection is actually double with about 1200 items but they are not all on display). All of them were donated by the musiqologist Foivos Anogiotakis in 1978 that organize the museum the first years.
    The museum is also a Research Cenntre for Ethnomusicology and they organize several music events, the truth is that most of the times I go there on such occasions.

    The old stables of the mansion house now the research room, the archives, the small event hall and the store where you can find books, music albums and of course music instruments.

    Inside the museum rooms it’s really convinient they have info boards (greek & English) with great information about the instrument but also the era it was used. What’s more you can use the headphones for small music examples of each group of instruments. I love old photos so it is great to see numerous old pictures of musicians using these instruments all over Greece.

    The collection is divided into four categories based on the material of the instruments:
    Percussions (defi, toumbeleki, daouli, tamboutsa etc)
    Aerophones (clarino, floyera, souravli, madoura, gaida, Tsampuna, zourna etc)
    Chords (laghouto, bouzouki, lyra, Cretan lyra)
    Idiofona (bells etc)

    It’s open tue-thu-fri-sat-sun 10-14.00, wed 12-18.00, closed on Mondays
    There’s no entrance fee

    Museum of greek folk music instruments bells gaida old pics about music Lassanis Mansion
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    Statue Archbishop Damaskinos Papandreou

    by Maryimelda Updated Feb 5, 2014

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    The statue of Archbishop Damaskinos Papandreou in front of the Athens Cathedral is a particular favourite of mine. This man was a true hero who showed courage beyond measure when he championed the Romaniote Jews in Athens during the German ocupation in WWII. He arranged for Jews in danger to be issued with false certificates of Baptism for their safety and he asked that all Orthodox families hide Jews in their homes. He publicly denounced the treatment of the Jews as he insisted that all Greek citizens should be treated equally by the occupying forces regardless of race or creed. When threatened with execution by a firing squad himself, he made the famous statement which is engraved on the statue,
    “ According to the traditions of the Greek Orthodox Church, our prelates are hanged, not shot. Please respect our traditions!”
    He was instrumental in saving the lives of about 10,000 Jews. He died in 1949 aged 58 years.

    From Wikipedia:
    "The Archbishop was being boldly sarcastic, as he was referring to the lynching and hanging of Patriarch Gregory V of Constantinople by a Turkish mob in 1821, the point being made that the SS commander would act in a similarly barbaric fashion if he were to carry out his threat."

    Archbishop Damaskinos.
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    art place

    by EviP Written Jan 28, 2014

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    modern exhibition and coffee/snack place, the Contemporary Art Meeting Point hosts various events and is in the heart of Athens.
    Stop for a quick look in the wonderful , historic, classic Athenian building or even just for a coffe between sights

    here - there, CAMP, Athens stairs, CAMP, Athens exhibition room, CAMP, Athens @ CAMP, Athens balcony, CAMP, Athens
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    Open Air Cinema

    by EviP Updated Aug 14, 2013

    This is not only an extraordinary greek summer-in-the-city experience, but also a classic, all-time ctiy habit that goes on from generation to generation.

    Open-air cinema have a nostalgic atmosphere, bringing the new, modern, metropolitan era close to its semi-urban past.

    Large screens on yards, terraces, gardens all over Athens, surrounded by plants jasmines and nightflowers, comfortable chairs and tables spread for people to enjoy drinks and snacks while watching, cool night summer breeze....

    All films come with greek subtitles and keep original voice/sound, so as long as you can speak/listen to english, you will have no problem watching most of them

    tickets: €5-8 per person, depending on the day

    Most interesting dowtown open-air cinemas :
    1) Cine Thissio - Apostolou Pavlou 7, Thisio Tel: 210 3420864 http://cine-thisio.gr/
    view to the Parthenon

    2) Cine Paris - Kidathinaion 22, Plaka, Tel: 210 3222071 http://www.cineparis.gr/cine_uk.php - Athens; favourite terrace and wonderful movie poster collection

    3) Dexameni, Dexameni Square, Kolonaki Tel: 210-3602363-210-3623942
    https://www.facebook.com/pages/Cine-Dexameni/127237247287870 -among the trees

    4) Cine Psyrri Sarri 40-44, Psyrri, Athens 210 3247234 - plenty of seats and large bar for all!

    5) Cine Riviera, Baltetsiou 46, Exarhia, Tel: 210 3837716 screen covered with jasmines, what a smell!

    Riviera, open-air cinema Athens Cine Thisio, open-air cinema, Athens
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    Marathon artificial lake

    by bakalapoe Updated Nov 5, 2012

    The artificial Lake of Marathon is a lake created to collect water for the supply of Athens. It's formed by the construction of Marathon Dam at the function of the streams Charadros and Barnabas and a few kilometers from the town of Marathon, Attica. The lake was the main water reserve for the supply of Athens since 1931, when it started to give water until 1959. In 1959 work began to supply connection from Yliki Lake, while since 1981 most of the water to irrigate the Greek capital comes from the artificial lake of Mornos. Today all water in Marathon's Lake wuld not be sufficient only for a few days in Athens water supply. The extent of the lake with water in the weir height is 2.45 tetr.kilometers (2450 acres) and its maximum dept is 54 meters. The lake collects water from an area called basin, 118 sq km extent km, with an average yield 14.400.000m3 per year with average annual rainfall of about 580 mm. The average volume of the lake is 12.000.000 m2, while the maximum volume (capacity) is 41.000.000 m3 (of which can be distilled 34 million). The dam's top is located at an altitude of 227 meters above sea level and the foot (base) at an altitude of 173 meters. However, the spilway lies at an altitude of 223 meters and this is the maximum altitude of the surface of the lake above the sea level. The spilway's provision is 520m3/sec . The dam was constructed by the American company ULEN (which kept under the contract ownership of water companies in the capital until 1974). The dam lasted from 1926 to 1929.

    View of the dam and its surroundings The Marathon Lake View of the dam I View of the dam II

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    Old stuff...

    by littlebush Updated Sep 8, 2012

    -Acropolis (Parthenon, the porch of the Caryatids, the museum, the theatre of Dionysos, and the theatre of Herodes Atticus) - old pretty spectacular ruins, great views.

    -Ancient Agora-ruins

    -flea market-didnt think much of this at all, mainly people junk but i guess thats what a flea market is

    -temple of zeus - aload of old ruins - i didnt pay to go in, just took pictures through the fence

    -Panathenaic stadium-3 euro to get in, or just view it from the street, quite impressive ancient stadium refurb'd for the 1896 1st modern olympics and refurbed again to view now

    -national gardens-pleasant gardens to walk around and avoid the city noise

    -hadriens arch-right by temple of zeus - still in good condition, quite strange how it sits next to the busy modern road

    -Filopappou hill-just south west of the Acropolis-worth the short walk up for great views of the city and acropolis and out to the aegean sea.

    -Lykavittos hill-very strenuous walk in the heat but the rewards are great with 360 views of teh whole city and the acropolis. worth teh effort.

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    A short visit to Marathonas

    by greekcypriot Updated Aug 15, 2012

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    The Town of Marathon

    Approximately 12 kms from Nea Makri we come to Marathonas.
    Lovely Seafood restaurants, several traditional and cosy taverns and modern beach bars beautify the seafront in the town and just behind the crowded sandy beach stretches out for miles extending out to the beach of Schinias on the northern edge of the Bay backed by a famous strand of pine forest. In reality the whole of this coast along the Marathon Bay is basically one long beach. In some areas beach facilities are available for anyone who wants to use them but sun beds and umbrellas are quite expensive I can tell.

    Getting Here:
    Orange KTEL buses run from Pedio of Areos (central Athens).
    The cost is 3.70 euros and the trip lasts 90 minutes.
    Links: info@ktelattikis.gr tickets@ktelattikis.gr
    Address: Patision 68, Kotsika 2, Athens 104 34, Fax 210 88 08 000

    The Archaeological Museum of Marathon has a very interesting collection of ancient artifacts found in this general area including many relating to the 2490 BC Battle of Marathon. There are also some partly excavated burial chambers.
    http://www.visitmarathon.gr/index.php/en/archaeological-museum-of-marathon/item/áñ÷áéïëïãéêü-ìïõóåßï-ìáñáèþíá

    The coast of Marathon The coast of Marathon The coast of Marathon The coast of Marathon By the coast of Marathon
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    Visiting The Attica Zoological Park

    by greekcypriot Updated Aug 14, 2012

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    The Attica Zoo Park is in short distance (20 minutes drive) from Nea Makri and the hotel we stay.

    I never expected it to be that big in the first place.
    To be honest every time I hear of Zoos the picture I have in mind is of animals being captured and locked behind huge bars and cages and I have feelings of pity. In the past I have come across such zoos through my travels where I have seen animals suffering.

    As we approach we see the Park from a distance and it really seems big. The Attica Zoological Park opened back in May 2000, initially as a Bird Park, hosting the 3rd largest bird collection in the world. Now that I see the park I begin to get anxious to pull into the parking lot and get inside. For seconds my heart beats like a child’s who cannot wait to get inside even though I have been to more than 15 different zoos all these years of travelling. The dolphins show is on in a few minutes and it is announced through loudspeakers as we lock the car doors and move towards the entrance to find parents and children waiting to pay the fee and get inside. There is excitement in the air, happy faces and huge smiles on kids’ faces.

    I have a complimentary invitation and I show my VT Press Pass and we are soon inside. There is a pond of turtles on the right side of the entrance and just opposite, a pond with flamingos surrounded by blue grass, trees and bushes with several rabbits running and hiding behind rocks and wholes. The dolphin show is starting any moment and we don’t want to miss it. It is the Marine Mammals hour of educational presentation.

    The show lasts approximately 30 minutes, and I cannot compare it of course to some other shows I have seen abroad especially the one in Port Elizabeth some years back which was amazing and it exceeded the 2 hours, but still this specific one did make the children happy and excited.

    After the show we follow the map given to us at the entrance and spent the whole afternoon seeing the most amazing display of animals in their natural settings. They are ponds of fish and ducks surrounded by trees, plants and flowers and acres of large buildings with giant outdoor cages for the giraffes, zebras, and ostrich -some of them exceeding the size of a storey.

    We are walking so close to parrots, eagles toucans, pelicans, storks and owls, ostriches, giraffes and zebras, see little penguins, wolves and big cats bears and giant turtles and so many more that for quite some time it was as if I was somewhere else but surely not in Attica. For more than 30 minutes I was walking on my own taking photos until my mobile rings. Walking is so pleasant and relaxing in this beautifully designed landscape with the pathways and alleys that you can forget where you really are.
    Yianni wants to remind me that the gates will close shortly so I have to hurry. It was only after that phone call when I looked up and realized that I was not in another country but only in the midst of olive groves on the plains of Attica. I wished we could stay longer and I was a bit disappointed because I did not have the time to see it all.

    It is a well run private zoo and the owner and curator is Mr. Jean-Jacques Lesueur. He and his wife are French and he is well known in Greece and I have seen him several times on TV. Today though he and his wife happen to be away and unfortunately I don’t have the chance to meet them.
    His profound love for animals made him create a zoo where animals would be treated well. Since Greece was one probably the only European country without a proper zoo he set out on a mission that may one day make the Athens Zoological Park the yardstick to which all other zoos are measured when it comes to diversity and the humane treatment of the animals.
    Being a private zoo it gets no funding from the Greek government but from the admission fees and the support of a few companies.

    Through all these years of hard work the small zoo of those days has become by now Attica’s Zoological Park and it is a recognized member of EAZA –European Association of Zoos and Aquaria). The Park has established humane standards for keeping animals in captivity, their diet and health as well as the education of visitors and breeding programs for endangered species. It has become a place of entertainment and relaxation an oasis that meets demanding standards the standards and offers educational programmes and guided tours, thus creating awareness which is very important for the protection of the environment and animals in general.

    Whether you have children or not the Attica Park is definitely worth a visit. It is a unique journey to the five continents through the lives of over 2.000 animals from 400 species.

    Attica Zoological Park – Hours and Info

    Park Hours: Everyday 9:00 to sunset
    Entrance Fee: Adults: 15,00eu
    Children 3-12: 11,00eu
    Under 3: Free
    Group over 25 people: 11,00eu
    Nurseries - Play schools: 8,00eu
    Primary - High schools: 9,00eu
    Seniors (over 65): 11,00eu
    Annual card for adults: 50,00eu
    Annual card for children: 48,00eu
    Disabled: Free
    Location: At Yalou - Spata
    Access By Bus: 319 from Doukissis Plakentias Metro Station or 319 from the Ministry of National Defense
    From Attiki Odos: Exit 18 to Spata (From the Airport)
    Exit 16P to Rafina (From Elefsina)
    End of Attiki Odos towards Rafina (From Ymittos Ringroad)

    Life in the Park The dolphins show Life in the Park Life in the Park Life in he Park
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    Long airport layovers

    by gilabrand Written May 8, 2012

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    Exhausted from your Greek adventures and facing a night-time layover at Athens airport?

    Most people try to catch some shut-eye. But the seats in the downstairs part of the airport are metal and very uncomfortable. From personal experience, here is another suggestion: Go up to the second floor and stretch out on the comfy upholstered couches outside the restaurant (it closes down at night). When I was there, the whole upper floor was quiet and empty.

    Before you doze off, visit the archaeology museum, also on the second floor. It is small but moderately interesting, and helps to put some of what you've seen in context. It is certainly better than sitting around twiddling your thumbs.

    Artifacts from under the airport
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    A short trip to Piraeus -(Mikrolimano)

    by greekcypriot Written Jan 30, 2012

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    Mikrolimano is the second largest yacht marina and a very popular location in Piraeus famous for its seafood restaurants and tavernas. The restaurants in this area are not the cheapest though but the location is idyllic -probably this is what the restaurants take advantage of!!

    Take the train or tram and come to Piraeus. From the train station take a taxi and go there as it is not a long ride.
    From Passalimani one can come here by trolley and get off at Cavo Doro stop. They have to go down on foot though because the trolley does not get down the marina. The views are amazing and all this area under the hill of Kastella is full of numerous bars and cafeterias.

    Idyllic Mikrolimano Piraeus - The round area of Mikrolimano Mikrolimano Buildings in the area below Kastela Mikrolimano
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    The Saronic Gulf of Vouliagmeni

    by greekcypriot Written Nov 15, 2011

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    The coast of Vouliagmeni

    There are a few beaches which are free here, but for the most beautiful and popular, beaches with umbrellas and sun beds there is an entrance fee. The cost seems expensive to me, however it is not if one plans to spend the entire day out there. Lots of water sports take place in the beautiful bay throughout the day even when summer is over. There are several sports clubs by the coast and it seems that the bay is always active.

    There are many restaurants mostly serving sea food around, however don’t expect to find shops here. It is mostly restaurants and café bars.

    Surfers are out when it is windy as usual, and it was truly windy and very cold the day we were there.

    Two of the beaches worth mentioning are those of Laimos and Asteras which offer rooms and showers, eating facilities as well as beds and umbrellas. Both beaches have access for the disabled.

    Palm trees on the coast - Vouliagmeni The Saronic Gulf - Vouliagmeni The Saronic Gulf - Vouliagmeni The beautiful coast of Vouliagmeni The coasts of Couliagmeni
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