Acropolis is the most popular tourist destination in Greece. The hilltop location offers stunning views of the city of Athens, and on a clear day you can even see the Aegean Sea.
One of the most iconic hills in Athens is Areopagus, known in Greek as Areios Pagos. Offering spectacular views of the Acropolis, it’s a well-visited landmark.
It's time to go to the Acropolis Museum. You'll be astonished by the finest museum in Athens and one of the world's most significant museums, which houses every item discovered on the Acropolis.
It is the only museum in Greece which is dedicated to the collection and preservation of prehistoric artworks from 2900 BC to 2000 BC.
The Temple of Olympian Zeus, also known as the Olympieion, is one of the most impressive archaeological sites in Athens. The temple was built to honor the Greek god Zeus, the king of the gods.
This was an open space where people could gather and discuss politics or do business, surrounded by buildings that housed economic activity, public-serving institutions such as law courts, and the city's council.
An unexpected awe will fill your soul, located on the eastern Peloponnese, about 150 km southeast of Athens, the ancient town of Mycenae is one of the most important historical and archaeological sites in Greece.
Epidaurus was an ancient Greek city located in the Argolid region of the Peloponnese. The city was known for its sanctuary of the god Asclepius and for its healing springs.
This sleepy seaside town has an epic past, as the first capital of the First Hellenic Republic and of the Kingdom of Greece, back when the Greeks were fighting for independence from the Ottoman Empire.