- Adult pool
- Non-smoking hotel
- Hot tub
- Free parking
- Family rooms
- Russian TV Channels Available
- Multilingual staff
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Bakos Peloponnese
Travel Blogs from Peloponnese
... god of moderation and music. People would come to Delphi to ask questions to the Oracle. The petitioner had to pay a tax and make sacrifices first. Then a priestess would eat laurel leaves and speak in a language only the priests understood.
As you ascend Delphi, you see the Athenian Treasury, the Treasury of Sikyon, the Temple to Apollo, a lovely and well preserved theater, and at the very top, a stadium. One interesting fact was that in the theater, there ...
... Wonderful. The walk to the base of the mountain only took about 50 minutes and that was with many stops for pictures. We were used to walking fast for the past few days and I think that it has set in. Upon our arrival of the mountains base, no clear path was presented to us. We searched and searched but none appeared. So after about 15 minutes of hopeless wandering, I decided to just go for it. I jumped a thicket and started up the side of the ...
This morning we went to Corinth with Dr. Camp joining us. Once we got to Corinth from Athens we were able to see the Temple of Apollo which was the most obvious ancient structure. We went into a small museum that held objects that were found in the Corinth excavations of their agora. We continued through the ruins and at the end of our time of Corinth we sang "The Lord Bless You and Keep You" which sounded good because we ...
... into the canal to hinder repair work. The United States Army Corps of Engineers began work to clear the canal in November 1947 and managed to reopen it for shallow-draft traffic by 7 July 1948, and for all traffic by that Septe.... KIATO, THE PELOPONNESE, GREECE Kiato (Greek: Κιάτο) is a town in the northern part of Corinthia in the Peloponnese, Greece. It is the seat of the municipality of Sikyona. Kiato is situated on the Gulf of Corinth, and 18 km northwest of ...
... my book-learning.
I arrive at a car park on a hill, with a post office, pine trees and not much else it seems. two coaches are about to leave, taking nearly all the people around with them and leaving the place very quiet. I'm pleased to see the post office is manned, otherwise it would be quite unnerving here.
I have a small wheeled holdall, which I'm invited to leave in a safe place, for which I am very grateful.
The cafe ...