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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
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TripAdvisor Reviews Yakinthos Hotel Agii Apostoli
Travel Blogs from Agii Apostoli
... on the beach, more swimmers came and went, I tried the toe test! It feels far too cold for swimming, just a paddle was enough! The beach cafes are open and the one closest to us has a group of Brits enjoying the sun and coffee. Eventually a few clouds bubbled up and we took our chairs iver to Dream Catcher and had lunch, , after we drove to the port at Souda to buy our ferry tickets. The 'Old Druid' had told us about the British war graves at Souda, we went to ...
... a large proportion of this area is housing, the streets are so narrow that people on their balconies could shake hands with the people opposite. The remaining buildings are small shops, at one end it felt a bit rundown, many of the houses were in disrepair. We headed off in Dream Catcher to find the local campsite, we hoped it would be open, but we were disappointed. Close by there was a ...
... they lived. Many of the buildings were 3 stories high and all built around a central square. The ruins were unearthed in 1900 by Sir Arthur Evans, he was so enthralled with his discovery that he spent 35 years and £250,000 of his own money excavating and reconstructing it. The reconstruction although made of concrete and painted helped to give an overall feel for the grandure of the place. The frescos had been ...
The day started with a walk along the beach, we stopped to speak to a lady who was chatting to a younger man. They were both British and were interested in our travels. We passed the tavernas of which a couple were open and at the end of the beach where the waves were reaching the top we cut through to the road. We headed back and then had coffee before setting out for Rethymno. We need to top up the Internet and we can only do that at ...
... fallen rocks. Most of the mountain roads don't have any barriers, I'm glad Les is on the edge of the road and I feel much safer in the middle. Everywhere there are nets out under the olive trees to catch the ones that fall off in the wind. The trees that overhang the roads have nets sometimes as much a 3or 4 feet into the road, held down with large rocks. Most nets are black and blend in to the landscape, but occasionally there will ...