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All reviewsshower doorwelcome cocktailwalk to the nearest metro stationdining tablesyntagma squareclose to the city centernice bathroomgreat rooftopminute walkbed sheetsdeluxe roomvery nice hotelsmall balconyrooftop barby footthe hotel offersfree wifi
The Better Half and I stayed a fortnight in this place and it was fantastic value.
You couldn't call it a luxury hotel but it is clean, the rooms spacious and the staff polite and very helpful. Maids were in rooms everyday and kept them...More
We stayed here for 3 nights in May 2018 and it is very centrally located, only a short walk from the main square and close to bus and metro.
The people at reception were without a fail extremely friendly and helpful, from sorting taxis to...More
I managed to find this hotel accidentally while looking for an inexpensive hotel in Athens for two nights, and I was pleasantly surprised when I arrived. The man at the front desk was incredibly helpful and very kind. The room was huge! It was essentially...More
The room is quite small. The air doesn’t move or change, if the ac is not on - which it’s not when you are not in the room as the electricity goes off when you leave. So the room is warm and very moisty when...More
The room size is reasonable for two persons. The bathroom's size is also ok. The room was clean, the bed very cozy. There are some furniture defects in the bathroom, but not a big issue. The breakfast variate, with meat, vegetable and sweets. It is...More
Exarchia is in many ways Athens’ best-kept secret, discovered by relatively few international visitors. Located behind the main University and Polytechnic buildings, it is unsurprisingly home to many students, intellectuals and politicos. This is reflected in the area’s vibrant street art and graffiti, which seems to cover almost every inch of wall space. Some of the best Athenian tavernas are located here, as well as
its most alternative bars and underground music venues. You'll find political bookshops and quirky stores here, yet it is also a neighborhood inhabited by families and older folk. On Saturdays, punks and grandmothers alike head for Kallidromiou Street, nestled below Strefi Hill, to pick up fresh produce at the traditional laiki agora (street market).