Agios Nikolaos, Crete
Aghios Nikolaos is a coastal town on the Greek island of Crete, lying east of the island's capital Heraklion, north of the town of Ierapetra and west of the town of Sitia. The town sits partially upon the ruins of the ancient city of Lato pros Kamara. Feature of the city are the many beaches, which are annually certified for their cleanliness and their facilities.
Alanya is a beach resort city of Antalya Province in the Mediterranean Region of Turkey. The Mediterranean climate, natural attractions, and historic heritage characterize Alanya as a popular destination for tourism. On the peninsula stands Alanya Castle. Most major landmarks in the city are found inside and around the castle. Damlataş Cave, which originally sparked the arrival of outsiders because of the cave's microclimate, with an average temperature of 72°F (22°C) and 95% humidity, is accessible on the west side of the peninsula with trails from Damlataş Beach.
Athens (Piraeus), Greece
Visit the capital of Modern and Ancient Greece and explore , the "Old City" of Athens, Plaka, with its neoclassical buildings and shops for gifts and souvenirs.
Climb the Acropolis hill, where the Parthenon Temple dominates, and enjoy the wonderful view. Also, take a trip along the beautiful Saronic Gulf - Cape Sounion and ancient Corinth, where you can sunbathe and admire thousand years of history.
Combining history and culture, Antalya is truly "the capital of Turkish tourism". An experienced eye will distinguish remains of Byzantine, Roman and "Seljouk Turkish" architecture. The visitor should definitely visit the Antalya Archaeological Museum, which hosts findings of all periods of Anatolia's civilization.
Chania - Souda (Crete)
The town of Chania is built on the ruins of ancient Cydonia. This historic city had been conquered by many invaders, who left traces of their culture, depicted on building faces, castles, walls, antiquities, monasteries and churches. Dominant position in the city center holds the Municipal market, a brilliant cross-shaped building which was completed in 1913, the analogue of Marseille.
The Venetian port is attractive to visitors and locals, both for its beauty and the entertainment it provides. The neighborhoods of the old city preserve their Venetian nobility. Narrow paved alleys are surrounded with tasteful renewed houses, from various eras, offering a pleasant stroll.
Santorini is a unique island of extraordinary beauty and rich culture going back to praehistoric ages
Perched high above the beaches with black sand and crystal sea waters, access to Fira town becomes in three ways - by cable car, donkey or on foot. Regardless the way you choose to get there, the amazing sight of whitewashed houses that hang on the edge of the cliff will enchant you. Visit the site of Akrotiri , one of the most important archaeological sites in the world, and have a sightseeing tour to this prehistoric settlement, a city like Pompeii. Do not miss the opportunity to visit a local "Bodega" in the stunning village of Oia at the top of the cliff.
Limassol, located on the southern coast of Cyprus, is the island's second-largest city and one of the largests mediterranean port.
Limassol has a long histoty dating back to ancient times. Subsequently the island had been occupied by Byzantines, Venetians, Ottomans and British, who all left their traces to the culture of the town. Some of the sightseeings are the medieval castle, built by the Byzantines, the Archaeological Museum, the Folk Art Museum and the Public Garden, on the coastal road, with a variety of vegetation and a small zoo.
Rhodes is a beutiful greek island, the largest of the Dodecanese islands, in the eastern Aegean Sea. Walk in the ancient walled city, built by the Knights of St. John in 1309, and discover the fantastic architecture of the city and the impressive restored Palace of the Grand Masters. Go for a ride by car to the ancient village of Lindos to enjoy the stunning scenery around the towering rock where stands the temple of Athena of Lindos.
Tinos is an enchanting island that primarily attracts Greeks making pilgrimages twice a year, in March and August, to visit the church of Panagia Megalochari. But there are many reasons to stay, from the 40 traditional villages with their cobbled paths, chapels, elegant arches, and white homes to gorgeous beaches and a wealth of water sports. Foodies have also flocked to Tinos in recent years, and for good reason — the island has a burgeoning gastronomy scene. The key ingredient? A local focus. Many of the foods you’ll find here, are all produced on-island. And to drink? Wines from local wineries, which are seeing a resurgence after decades of vines serving as delicacies for grazing goats.