Divani Meteora Hotel
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TravelPod Member ReviewsDivani Meteora Hotel Kalambaka
Probably should give this one 5 stars but it has no free wifi...not even in the lobby and there was a mysterious leak from the ceiling above the bathroom door...presumably somebody overflowed the bath above us. Other than that, it's very nice and the location close to town is very convenient.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Divani Meteora Hotel Kalambaka
Travel Blogs from Kalambaka
... overcrowded the UK roads are. As we approached one if the towns along the route we were pulled to the side of the road by a group of police men, one asked for our passports, he looked at them very carefully, then asked where we were going, we told him and he told us it was 90 kilometres straight on, Doris was saying 94 Kilometres, so he was quite close. When we arrived in the valley we drove up a steep zig zagging road to Ambelakia, it's nestled in the hillside. In the ...
... the road i come across a small path leading into the forest. This path should take me to the top of the peaks where there are 2 more monasteries. Well it is one hard hike to the top. Its steep, slippery, rocky, and just plain hard work. By the time i get to the top i am so hot the jacket has to come off, which looks out of place as everyone else is runged up. It is about 9 degrees. So this one is open and i pay the 3 euros to enter. There is not much to see after ...
Not a good hair day as Mel fried the hair dryer in the hotel right after turning it on and before I had used it.
At our buffet breakfast, I was finally able to have my beloved Greek yogurt for the first time on the trip. I chose to mix it with cherries and a scoop from a big huge bowl of chocolate, which of course turned out to be Nutella. I thought I left Italy…
At 8:30am we were back on the bus and on our way to ...
... it most active period more than 20 monasteries were built and used but today only six remain. Five of the remaining monasteries are occupied by monks while the sixth one is occupied by nuns. In the 1920's steps were cut into the rock so allowing for easier access to the monasteries. The area was bombed during WWII any many treasures were stolen. Today visitors can climb up to the monasteries and the ...
... by the long day on the bus, which wasn't even that long. I think it's the fact you are stuck on the bus, as opposed to being able to stop when we feel like it. I think there are definite pros and cons of the group travel thing. I was looking forward to things all being organised and set out for me, but maybe that is part of the fun – thinking for ourselves and making sure we see everything that we want to. We will see how it goes ...