We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
My wife and I spent two nights in minoa Hotel.
It was clean.
The aircon worked.
The bedding was very clean but unfortunately worn and slightly torn.
The breakfast was lots and lots of bread and pastry delicacies.
The staff was absolutely fabulous.
We came here because of the central situation, 5 minutes by walk from the subway that takes you directly to Acropolis or even Center of Athens in 10 minutes maximum.
However, the hotel is clean but old, the decoration is old, and requires improvements. The...More
went there for October fest and it was over priced. paid $250 for a tiny room with no breakfast.
the area was very bad. lot of drunk ppl around. I wouldn't feel very safe as a solo female traveller.I don't think I would stay there...More
Stay for one week .. family Christmas vacation
Positives - polite and helpful staff - big size room - very close to metro station
Negatives - rooms need renovation - breakfast room small that can accommodate max 20person- breakfast includes only the basics
We stayed for a night in Minoa Hotel in Athens and I can say that for the price we paid, it was more than we could have expected. If there is one downside to the hotel, it is that it's located right on a boulevard,...More
Omonia Square is as plain in appearance as Syntagma is grand. Surrounded largely by functional blocks from the 1950s and 60s and no longer boasting its underground stalls, the square is now mostly frequented by immigrants and bargain shoppers. The most rewarding area to explore is to the south. Set off down Athinas Street, with the Acropolis gradually coming into focus in the distance, and you will get a
sense of old commercial Athens, especially at the picturesque meat, fish and vegetable markets some way beyond the City Hall. The blocks to the west of Athinas are home to many Chinese and South Asian traders, adding a multicultural atmosphere to what was until the late 1990s a very homogenous society.