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TripAdvisor Reviews Yialasi Epidavros
Travel Blogs from Epidavros
... a group of boys from Brisbane stood in the centre and started singing. They even sang Waltzing Matilda. Mum and Dad thanked the boys for singing as they thought it was very beautiful.
It was a very hot day, but we walked around the old city as well. We saw the old Stadium, Temples and Hot Baths. We then visited the small museum, which has old statues and ruins.
It was a fun day!
... engineering behind the structures. The stones of the walls fit so perfectly, they don't even need cement to stay stable!
The bus ride home was much shorter because we had already travelled partially south.
For dinner when we got back, we went as a group to a place called "The Little Sardine". Finally, some seafood! I had grilled salmon and tzatziki for just 8 euro- and it was ...
... water left of our 520 litres that Orca's tanks could hold. Shore power we could live without but not water so we would top up the tanks in Epidavrous.
As we slid past the port markers and into the harbour we could see the Tavernas off to the right and a small fishing jetty with a dozen of the double ended designed vessels that that would not have changed for centuries, all painted in various schemes in vivid blue and white. They were mostly less than twenty feet in length. To ...
... else was walking and there was no path or pavement. Eventually we found the site and walked up to the entrance. Here we 2 buses there and a few cars but the car park was huge so clearly we there there " off peak". Epidavros was anther amazing site. The amphitheatre is need enormous and very atmospheric. The rest of the site is dedicated to the cult of Asclepion the god of healing and there were some nicely restored temples. We had just enough time to explore these and have a look a ...
... the National Archeological Museum in Athens.
Located in a small valley in the Argolis prefecture of the Peloponnese, Epidaurus is a vast site that provides valuable insight into the healing cults of Greek and Roman times. Starting around 350 BC, the cult of Asclepius became increasingly popular and pilgrims flocked to the sanctuary to be healed. The complex includes temples, hospital buildings (devoted to healing ...