Hyatt Regency Thessaloniki
No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
Photos of Hyatt Regency Thessaloniki
TripAdvisor Reviews Hyatt Regency Thessaloniki
Travel Blogs from Thessaloniki
... able to see these both in the museum and at the archaeological site is a rare treat. I've used the mosaics in some of the classes that I've taught before, but I have to say that they are much more impressive in person. The mosaics help make clear that the residents of this area were quite wealthy, as befitting the royal capital of one of the most successful dynasties in history. There are also some very interesting finds from the tombs of the area on display, which ...
... The streets are crammed full of cars parked in every tiny space available including all the corners of streets. There are traffic jams in all the main streets, but the drivers seem very patient, and there are huge queues of people at all the bus stops.
There is a lovely vibe about the city though, especially near the water ...
The Thessalonians Macedonia (today’s Northern Greece) was the birthplace of Philip II and his son Alexander the Great. It was here that Aristotle, the great philosopher, was Alexander’s boyhood teacher. Thessalonica was a leading Greek - Roman city, 100 miles from Philippi. It was a centre of worship for numerous Roman gods. ‘Mystery cults’ attracted people who liked the extreme emotions and excitement which characterized ...
... that, but the amazing group of people I got to experience it with.
I would come back to Greece purely to experience Carnival again. Except this time, I'd bring many more people to experience it with me. My friends and family back home. Whom I miss very much, and wish that they/you could be experiencing so much of this with me.
Especially you grandma J, who I know has been printing these off to read and keep up with my shena****ns across the world. I love ...
... affect the whole of Europe, especially members of the European Union and nations using the Euro currency.
So basically, the European Union had to bail out Greece, they were not happy about it but if Greece got f**ked, then the other countries would also get f**ked, so rather than the inevitable economic gangbang, the European Union enforced strict rules or austerity measures onto Greece if they accepted the loan. They did and the measures are now ...