King Jason Hotel
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews King Jason Hotel Athens
Travel Blogs from Athens
Leaving the Acropolis, we visited the new Acropolis Museum, an impressive collection of Acropolis artifacts. The museum just celebrate its fifth anniversary. Like many of newly constructed building in Athens, underneath the structure are ancient ruins, which have ben preserved and can be viewed through glass floors. Early in the 1800s, the ...
... Even though we wanted to crash out we freshened up and decided we need to get used to the local time zone and went out exploring. Luckily our hotel was only a short walk to the Acropolis and Plaka district.
The weather was awesome (high 20s) though still had a bite to the sun, more so than in the southern hemisphere. The Acropolis is quite surreal, thankfully I again watched 'Troy' on ...
... weird night chewing noises. Together we have averted many a party night, many a creepy guy and many a rip off!!! Together we've met some amazing people, eaten some great food, seen some gobsmacking sights and improvised our way in and out of many a situation. And now as tanned as we will ever be (that one is for you Michaela ) we enter back into reality. But I reckon it won't be too long until new adventures present themselves! Yay for life ...
... Athens has broken up sidewalks and sketchy paths, so it was to be expected I guess. We got back to the hotel and I took a nap for a few hours while the other girls went shopping. It was fun seeing them come back with all their new clothes. Conner wasn’t hungry, so the girls walked to an Indian restaurant down the main street. Being a daredevil, I ordered the spiciest item on the menu, the Chicken Vindaloo. They weren’t kidding…I about died. I could feel ...
... era houses have been uncovered, from around 1000 AD. In addition, two ends of the Stoa Poikile have been uncovered. In that Stoa, panel paintings hung on the walls, and it was called the painted stoa because of it. It was about 50 meters long (and currently half of it is under buildings), and constructed in around 470 BC. It was basically a public art museum, but it was probably propagandist: it showed the might of the Athenians and their victories against Troy, the Amazons, Sparta, ...