The only reason it doesn't get 5 stars is I think our can see most of it without paying the entrance fee. Again, I guess it goes to restoration but worth mentioning if you need to save money.
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Included in the Acropolis multi site ticket (Euro 30) and free to kids. It was interesting for the adults but we had been to the Acropolis the day before and as a result the kids barely noticed it.
A lot of people just take pictures outside the gates of the temple. However the entry fees is approximately 6 euros per person. There's not much to see and even if you walk around, take pictures, sit and admire the architecture - you'll be done...More
How sad, only a few of the original columns remain at this off the beaten path site. The grounds aren't really kept well. So, expect a large, dusty area with mostly dead weeds. You can imagine what this structure must have looked like after completion....More
This is another "must see" in Athens, although in reality, there really isn't much to see. Instead, it's really about the empty space...which, in turn, gives one an understanding of how large this temple really was. The columns that do remain are beautiful and there...More
Another Ancient Ruin worth the visit. Located next to Hadrian's Arch most of the original columns have been ruined with only few left behind.
Although not very much to do other than stand an watch it, it is mind blowing when your at the base of those gigantic columns. It is really impressive!
Larger than the Pantheon, the huge scale becomes clear up close. There is limited information on the site, so I recommend reading the one detailed sign which you pass some distance after you walk in. You then realise that the site took 700 years to...More
It is considered the largest temple of ancient Greece honouring Zeus, constructed between 515 B.C. and 132 B.C. It is 100 meters long and 40 meters wide. It consisted of 104 huge pillars, each 17 meters high. The weight of each marble (from Penteli) pillar...More