Domotel Les Lazaristes
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
Photos of Domotel Les Lazaristes
TripAdvisor Reviews Domotel Les Lazaristes Thessaloniki
Travel Blogs from Thessaloniki
Up early and walk the 2.5ks to the train that departs at 8.15am. Just as i arrive at the station it starts to rain heavily. This train back into Thessaloniki is an old diesel electric, and it shakes and rattles for the next 3.5 hours.
Arriving in Thessaloniki the weather is fine and almost warm. It is blus sky and must be around 17 to ...
... Did I mention it's raining! We manage to top up the Internet package after a short wait, mobile shops are always very busy here in Greece. We had decided to buy a second SIM card to use in the net book, so we walked into the rest of the town to track down another network. We found the WIND shop, Greece's cheapest Internet, but not brilliant coverage, according to our guide book. We joined the queue and a Canadian speaking ...
... the biggest attraction is a wall. And not a great wall like you would find in China, but a crumbling wall that you kind of stumble upon when looking for it. It's got great views, and apparently used to be the wall surrounding the Thessaloniki Acropolis, but that's about it. The walk up there is very, very, (and I cannot stress this enough) very steep, surprisingly so, considering we were walking up streets that people live on. The thing that I really enjoyed ...
... luggage at a charming little hotel and took a bus tour to orient ourselves, then began to walk to the sites we wanted to visit. As we walked, huge gray clouds began queuing up to take turns watering. We dashed for the nearest cafe and encountered a trim man in his 50's? skillfully playing the saxophone. We thoroughly enjoyed the pleasant sounds of mellow sax with lively rain. But the real treat was our conversation with the sax player who described ...
... Roman bath and getting hurt with lances on the orders of Emperor Galerius. For a while, there was just a small monument in his honor, but in the 5th century a church was built. A fire consumed that building in the next century, but it got rebuilt. When the Ottomans came in 1453, the church spent 500 years as a mosque. In 1917, another fire consumed 80% of the city, including the church. Reconstruction began in 1949, and now it's one of ...