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Travel Blogs from Rhodes
... home the next day. Air pressure on the plane..
The altitude must have caused it to explode- ouch.
It turned into a horrible multitude of blisters, and it took me so long to recover, but luckily leaving no scars.
This seems to be the memory of Greece that sticks in my mind the most- OUCH!
... old town of The town of Rhodes. In the 14th century the Knights of St. John of Jerusalem (quasi religious, quasi military) showed up and saved the island from invasion of the Turks. They made Rhodes their headquarters and built a large ( 3 separate walls and 3 dry moats) fort , the Palace of the Grand Masters and a hospital which still stands. It is the end of tourist season here so many of the shops are already closed. No great shopping so ...
... This was one of the 65. Oh, my; did it pour. Fortunately, the clouds and thunder and lightning warning caught my attention so I settled under an umbrella table at The Archipeligo Restaurant on one of the main squares of the Old Town. Soon, I was shifting to a table in the back; the rains were too much for the canvas protection near the street.
I enjoyed a local beer and a margharita pizza while I ...
... peale. 2,20 €, saareekskursioon on hinna sees.
Bakery lady yawns in the morning on her balcony.
It's a bit frightening to see giant Diagoras maneuvering in the tiny port of Symi. The island disappears quickly into fog.
I'm offered a room in Rhodes airport but spent my time with having breakfast instead. Then go to the bus. Island excursion is ...
... so it finally just layed on the ground. When the Turks came, they took the bronze and scraped it. The only piece left is in Scandinavia in a museum. You see why we didn't get to see it.
After the tour was over at 12:30pm, we walked through the old city, all within the original walls surrounding it. We stopped for a beer (Mythos) and some mushroom soup. Karen wandered through the shops and we ...