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Travel Blogs from Kalambaka
... close at 1pm/1.30pm, although the banks open at 7.30am.
Sunday, not open at all!!
Other stores will close Saturday, Monday and Wednesday PM. Then, they only open for 8-10 months a year. The exception seem to be souvenir shops, who stay open for as long as someone walks past their store, the odd convenience store and restaurants and cafes!!
In European Union Countries: the paper notes are all the same. Coins have the same front stamping, but each country ...
... the hair to match. It was kind of hilarious but I made sure not to laugh, due to them being the anarchists of Athens who tend to riot on the regular. I got into my hotel and was given a 6th floor room. Which was awesome because it was quiet and I had a great view, despite having to walk up all the stairs with my backpack. Tomorrow I am off to the national archaeological museum and to get a photo of the national library before I head off to Istanbul. Looking forward to moving ...
... We then set off along the road, carefully
avoiding tourist buses and cars. It was fine, but not nearly as hot as it had
been, so we enjoyed the magnificent views along the road, and took our time. We
decided to visit the Holy Trinity (Agios Triados) monastery, as we could see it
from the hotel, and it was near the track down to Kalambaka. We had to climb a
lot of steps, but we had had plenty of practice. This ...
... up being a great decision. Great Meteora is the largest, and probably the most impressive of all the monasteries.
There are six monasteries that are tourable today, but there were about twenty back in the day. Most of them have fallen away off the cliffs, or they are too decrepit to allow visitors. Each one is perched on the top of a huge rock column, which is just unbelievable. Most of them were built back in the 1400’s, so to ...
... to the Church of Saint Demitrius. The original church was constructed in the early fourth century, but the building had to be reconstructed several times due to fires. A particularly nasty fire in the early twentieth century destroyed not only a significant portion of the church, but most of the city. However, the restorations and archaeological excavations that followed actually led to the discovery of several fascinating artifacts that can now be seen ...