Sophia Beach Aparthotel
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- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews Sophia Beach Aparthotel Kos Town
Travel Blogs from Kos Town
... Catherine's Journal:
Today, is the day before we have to leave. I am just getting teary-eyed just thinking about it. No more wonderful crew, no delicious two-course meals, and more importantly, no more company. (The families, I mean). I am dying having to think of leaving this 78 foot long yacht. But it will be nice to lose a few pounds though. I DON'T WANT TO ...
... staff were there again: friendly, fun, and this time one of them showed Miles how to do some new moves. He had been a pro "footballer" a few years ago, and was still impressive with his tricks. Kylie and Catherine enjoyed playing with Mickey the parrot, who stood on their arms and tried to steal their sunglasses.
We asked Ayzin to make dinner for the kids only, so that the adults could have an evening out. We found a ...
... s. We visited Gundogen by bus on Tuesday, again a very cheap journey cost us 14TL in total there and back so less than £5. We walked around the bay it had such lovely views and it was another very warm day so we were pleased we had our swimming things. After lunch Daniel and Gill returned to Yalikavak and today was their 47th Wedding Anniversary, we continued having a walk before I went for a swim on the beach David swam before lunch. The water was very warm and as I ...
... in the middle of the median strip adjacent to the marina - and they had a ball! We then went for dinner at a fairly average restaurant serving grilled meats and mezze, and all agreed that last nights was the best we've eaten here. After dinner - another look around the shops where Mitch was offered money by at least 4 shopkeepers for his footy - and had a kick through the market area with at least 3 of those. ...
... and a well-preserved amphitheater from the 4th and 5th century BC. We were highly amused by the contrast between the outdoor ruins and the modern turnstile and ticketing system they have in place for the tourists who visit. Annie and I giggled like schoolgirls at the Turkish language that prompted a person through the turnstile when the ticket's barcode was read by the machine. It sounded like "Go ahead *****es."