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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
Photos of Amalia Apartments
TripAdvisor Reviews Amalia Apartments Crete
Travel Blogs from Crete
... ask a few questions but her English vocabulary is non existent. She desperately wants to help us but we are unable to communicate. Regardless we buy vegetables and fruit and eventually we say at least goodbye. We know two people in Heraklion. Our landlord and Sandy. We rent a car clear across the city at the passenger point of a fairly busy port and who does Lisa run into. Sandy. It's a small world. Time to tour a winery. Then off to Chania or ...
... motion thousands of years ago. The rest of the island looks like a big rolling sand box of black boulders that just spill into the water--no beaches, no sand, no trees/bushes/grass, not even dirt--just a pile of black rocks forming small hills and various coves. There are even hot springs in the ocean that people swim to from their ships. Turning back toward our entry to the caldera we began to ply open seas again and there was no smooth way to overcome the waves. ...
... same time. Hence I can sometimes get a couple of days behind in my updates. This is likely to happen after Athens as we are at sea on Friday and Istanbul again on Saturday (very little free wi-fi in Istanbul). I am way behind with photographs. Transferring from my camera to the Mac in the lab is easy. Getting them onto my iPad is not. If I use iTunes I have to use my satellite time. They have to be sent as an email attachment ...
... cones and watched a hilarious "Sexiest Man on the Boat" contest. It was a day of rest for Blake and I, which was much needed. We finally didn't have to worry about food, sleeping arrangements, and transportation for the next 9 whole days.
The ship ported in Crete the following day, the biggest of the Greek Islands. We met up with the family after breakfast and hired a couple of taxi drivers to take us to a few ruins (which were closed, unfortunately, but we made ...
... storied building, spanning 5 1/2 acres, and was destroyed twice in its history, once from fire (roughly in 1700 BC), the second and later destruction from a major earthquake which ravaged Crete. Two factors are thought to have contributed to the end of the Minoan: the possible eruption of the volcano Thera and the rise of the Mycenean civilization upon Crete.
English archaeologist, Sir Arthur John ...