O Xenonas Ton Mylon (The Myloi Inn)

Address: Old National Rd, Argous-Tripoleos, Myloi, Peloponnese, 21 200, Greece | 3 star inn
 
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

How has this inn rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.

Location

This 3 star inn, located on Old National Rd, Argous-Tripoleos, Myloi, is near Nauplion Promenade, Tolo Beach, Tiryns, and Bourtzi.
Map this inn

Amenities

       

    TripAdvisor Reviews O Xenonas Ton Mylon (The Myloi Inn)

    4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding
     

    Travel Blogs from Myloi

    The Gates of Hell

    A travel blog entry by tckontis on Aug 07, 2015

    3 comments, 21 photos

    Hello from Nafplio, the first capital of Greece! What a day we had today!

    It started very early this morning, or so Mom told me. She was awakened at about 6am in Monemvasia to the sound of high winds and things being blown around and falling over. She truly thought we were enduring a hurricane - but it was just wind! Dad and I slept very well and never heard a thing. The hotel room we were in was built for people who are not ...

    Is It All Vanity???...

    A travel blog entry by jerrywierwille on Aug 26, 2014

    3 photos

    ... our existence in this world.

    The theme of the writer of Ecclesiastes (likely Solomon) seems to be that life is all meaningless, at least that is the initial premise he concludes from all his observations. He states this over and over after considering several events and patterns that he sees in the world but finds no purpose in them, it is all like trying to catch the wind (cf. 1:2, 12, 17; 2:11, 17, 23; 4:6,16; 5:16; 6:9). The secrets of the world ...

    Nafplio

    A travel blog entry by katherinecle on Apr 29, 2014

    4 photos

    ... an Athenscentric view of Greece and not much has been unearthed of the great buildings of ancient Sparta. Although known for is military advancements, Sparta gave us our education system. From age 7 to 12 boys went to barracks for elementary school and from age 13 to 18 they went to high school which included academic subjects as well as military training. There is wonderful plaque showing all of the winners of Olympic events from the beginning of the original ...

    Corinth #1: Isthmus be my lucky day!

    A travel blog entry by brookskeith on Apr 24, 2013

    5 photos

    ... by Corinthians pouring buckets of human excrement upon them during sensitive negotiations. She is rebuilt beginning with Julius Caesar into a thoroughly Romanized city populated with many freed slaves noted for their abilities in finance, commerce and trade. Her strategic location assured a steady stream of sailors, merchants, diplomats and soldiers moving through her town on a daily basis. No philosophical schools here! Think San Francisco during the gold rush. ...

    Uncovering the romantic side of Nafplion

    A travel blog entry by jenny.fisher on Apr 29, 2012

    3 photos

    Our first impressions of Nafplion were not as romantic as I remembered her nor as I had raved to Bruce. But after 2 days of seeing the quieter and gentler side, I have again fallen in love with the town. Yesterday afternoon while it spattered with rain and we sheltered at our pensionne, a bride and her entourage prepared for her wedding. They gathered under the awnings in our courtyard, to be made up. They were visited by the groom and his friends, her mum and dad and various aunts ...