At your FREE time will be available 3 kind of excursions with extra cost:  (approximately cost)

Athens City Tour 35 euro/per person

INDICATIVE SCHEDULE

  • Acropolis
  • Old city of Athens
  • Monastiraki flea market
  • Bus stops at:
    • Constitution square
    • Panathenaic stadium

Athens is the historical capital of Europe, with a long history, dating from the first settlement in the Neolithic age. In the 5th Century BC (the “Golden Age of Pericles”) the city’s values and civilization acquired a universal significance. Over the years, a multitude of conquerors occupied Athens, and erected unique, splendid monuments – a rare historical palimpsest. In 1834, it became the capital of the modern Greek state and in two centuries it has become an attractive modern metropolis with unrivalled charm.

A large part of the town’s historic center has been converted into a 3-klm pedestrian zone (the largest in Europe), leading to the major archaeological sites (“archaeological park”), reconstructing – to a large degree – the ancient landscape.

The above cost does not include tickets entries (20 euro) and meals.

Argolida Tour 35 euro/per person

INDICATIVE SCHEDULE

  • Ancient site of Epidaurus and Theater
  • Nafplio City
  • Swimming at Karathonas Beach

Nafplio (http://www.nafplio.gr/en) is a seaport town in the Peloponnese in Greece that has expanded up the hillsides near the north end of the Argolic Gulf. The town was an important seaport held under a succession of royal houses in the Middle Ages as part of the lordship of Argos and Nauplia, held initially by the de la Roche following the Fourth Crusade before coming under the Republic of Venice and, lastly, the Ottoman Empire. The town was the capital of the first Hellenic Republic and of the Kingdom of Greece, from the start of the Greek Revolution in 1821 until 1834. Nafplio is now the capital of the regional unit of Argolis.

The above cost does not include tickets entries (6 euro) and meals.

Ancient Corinth Tour 18 euro/per person

INDICATIVE SCHEDULE

  • Corinth Canal
  • Ancient site of Corinth and Fortress
  • Nemea Ancient Stadium

 

Corinth was a city-state on the Isthmus of Corinth, the narrow stretch of land that joins the Peloponnese to the mainland of Greece, roughly halfway between Athens and Sparta. The modern town of Corinth is located approximately 5 klm northeast of the ancient ruins. Since 1896, systematic archaeological investigations of the Corinth Excavations by the American School of Classical Studies at Athens have revealed large parts of the ancient city, and recent excavations conducted by the Greek Ministry of Culture have brought to light important new facets of antiquity.

For Christians, Corinth is well-known from the two letters of Saint Paul in the New TestamentFirst Corinthians and Second Corinthians. Corinth is also mentioned in the Book of Acts as part of the Apostle Paul‘s missionary travels. In addition, the second book of Pausanias‘ Description of Greece is devoted to Corinth.

Ancient Corinth was one of the largest and most important cities of Greece, with a population of 90,000 in 400 BC. The Romans totally destroyed Corinth in 146 BC, built a new city in its place in 44 BC, and later made it the provincial capital of Greece.

The above cost does not include tickets entries (6 euro) and meals.

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