Tourist Attractions

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Vouliagmenis Lake
Address: Λίμνη, Vouliagmeni 166 71
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Brief Description: Vouliagmenis Lake is a small salt lake in Vouliagmenis, which is a rich neighborhood in South Athens, about 20km distance to Athens CBD. The constantly rejuvenated lake waters of the Lake, both from underground thermal springs and from the sea, promise a natural and unique thermal spa experience.
Phone Number: 21 0896 2239
Monument of Philopappos
Address: Monument of Philopappos, Athina 117 41
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Glyfada Beach
Address: South Athens, Diadochou Pavlou 3, Glifada 166 75
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Brief Description: Glyfada is home to the largest stretch of public beach in all of Athens. It is easily accessible by the tram and a short walk from all of central Glyfada’s action.
Odeon of Herodes Atticus
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Brief Description: One of the legendary sites that sits beneath the slopes of the Acropolis on the southwest side, is the stunning open-air theatre, Odeon of Herodes Atticus. When Pausanias, the Greek traveller and geographer from the second century AD, visited Athens during the reign of Marcus Aurelius, he described the Odeon theatre as “the finest building of its type”.
Saints Constantine and Helen Orthodox Cathedral of Glyfada
Address: Leof. Posidonos 55, Glifada 166 75
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Phone Number: 21 0894 3405
Byzantine Monastery of Daphni
Address: Byzantine Monastery of Daphni, Haidari 124 61
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Brief Description: Daphni or Dafni (Modern Greek: Δαφνί; Katharevousa: Δαφνίον, Daphnion) is an eleventh-century Byzantine monastery eleven kilometers (6.8 miles) northwest of central Athens in the suburb of Chaidari, south of Athinon Avenue (GR-8A). It is situated near the forest of the same name, on the Sacred Way that led to Eleusis. The forest covers about 18 km2 (7 sq mi), and surrounds a laurel grove. “Daphni” is the modern Greek name that means “laurel grove”, derived from Daphneion (Lauretum).
Phone Number: 21 0581 1558
Address: Pnyx, Athens 117 41
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Brief Description: The Pnyx (/nɪks, pəˈnɪks/; Ancient Greek: Πνύξ; Greek: Πνύκα, Pnyka) is a hill in central Athens, the capital of Greece. Beginning as early as 507 BC (Fifth-century Athens), the Athenians gathered on the Pnyx to host their popular assemblies, thus making the hill one of the earliest and most important sites in the creation of democracy.
Monastery of Kaisariani
Address: Monastery of Kaisariani, Kesariani 161 22
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Brief Description: The Kaisariani Monastery (Greek: Μονή Καισαριανής) is an Eastern Orthodox monastery built on the north side of Mount Hymettus, near Athens, Greece.
Hadrian’s Library
Address: Hadrian’s Library, Athens 105 55
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Brief Description: Hadrian’s Library was created by Roman Emperor Hadrian in AD 132 on the north side of the Acropolis of Athens.
Phone Number: 21 0324 9350
Syntagma Square
Address: Pl. Sintagmatos, Athina 105 63
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Brief Description: Syntagma Square (Greek: Πλατεία Συντάγματος, pronounced [plaˈtia sinˈdaɣmatos], “Constitution Square”) is the central square of Athens. The square is named after the Constitution that Otto, the first King of Greece, was obliged to grant after a popular and military uprising on 3 September 1843. It is located in front of the 19th century Old Royal Palace, housing the Greek Parliament since 1934. Syntagma Square is the most important square of modern Athens from both a historical and social point of view, at the heart of commercial activity and Greek politics. The name Syntagma (Greek: Σύνταγμα) alone also refers to the neighbourhood surrounding the square.