Domotel Agios Nikolaos
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Domotel Agios Nikolaos Sivota
Travel Blogs from Sivota
... to Vistona which was an overlook on the George's Bay. From here we could see Albania and Italy. The next village was Krini where we walked and saw orange trees, olive trees, cypress trees and cute little multi-colored houses, and wells with sparkling clear water. What a delight. There are 4 million olive trees and 500,000 cypress trees in Corfu. Our next spectacle was the Castle which was actually a whole town inside to protect the people from pirates and invaders such as the ...
... kumquat and lemon trees and, of course, olive trees. Many of the olives were to small to be harvested--but some of the trees already had black netting laying under them so that the ripe olives could fall on them and be easily gathered. Olives don't get picked--the growers rely on gentle winds to blow them off the trees. They must be picked up within just a few days or it is too late to use them because they rot.
We drove onto another town where we ...
... to the airport in the dark for an early flight to Venice where we met up with Steve and Bernie Wightman who were on their honeymoon. Since even a honeymoon is better with friends, all six of us boarded the NCL Jade in Venice for a week-long cruise of the Greek Islands.
During the week we visited the islands of Corfu, Santorini, Mykonos, and Katakolon (Olympia), Greece. ...
... We climbed to the top and got some great pictures out over Corfu. We made our way back through the narrow streets and markets to where we would meet the bus. When we arrived back to the hotel, we found that the people that had stayed behind had hit the pool bar pretty hard. They had befriended the bartender, and so a few of them were just behind the bar pouring their own drinks. Since we're the last tour group, all rules were out the window! We gathered ...
... one side and hillside on the other. Not to mention the 25 switchback corners that necessitated a bit of reversing each time. Interesting guide telling the story of Montenegro, less than 1 million people. 74% Montenegran Orthodox, 21% Muslim, 5% Catholic. And although that adds up to 100, she said there were some smaller minority groups. Walked through the old town and viewed the wall built to keep out ...