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- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hapimag Damnoni Mírthios
Travel Blogs from Mírthios
... here defines these hard asses its the memorial at the ruins. There's a crypt with a bullet proof, see-through window. It contains many skulls. All the skulls are bullet ridden. They are the remains of the brave Cretan fisherman that moved Kiwi soldiers off to safety when the Germans and Italians took Crete in 1941 (?). They were all executed. These people are as stubborn, fearless and as feisty as the goats they eat. PS. They call it goat not lamb on the ...
This morning we woke up in Chania, Crete. We had been to Crete some years ago but were on the other side of the island. It was OK then but it was nothing to rave about. Today's experience was completely different. I doubt there is a more charming and beautiful place on earth. Chania overlooks the Aegean Sea against a stunning mountain backdrop. We had no tour planned for the day. So we just walked around and got lost in the ...
... like to know about hiking in Albania and we wanted more information on cycling in Ireland so we exchanged email addresses. Our bus was in Sougia when we arrived and we spent the next hour or so driving over several mountain ranges on some of the tightest switchback roads that we have ever been on. It was dark when we got back to our hotel and we were tired. A quick dinner of very good mezes and we headed for ...
... of Rome after dinner the first evening. Since he lost a day in Rome, we wanted to be sure he got to see a little bit of everything, at least from the outside. We strolled past Trevi Fountain, threw in a few coins, sat on the steps of the Pantheon and listened to a crazy violin soloist. We bought a few Italian beers and walked up the 125 steps near the Victor Emmanuel Monument to what Blake and I thought was one of the best views in the city. Rob got to see the Colosseum all ...
... storied building, spanning 5 1/2 acres, and was destroyed twice in its history, once from fire (roughly in 1700 BC), the second and later destruction from a major earthquake which ravaged Crete. Two factors are thought to have contributed to the end of the Minoan: the possible eruption of the volcano Thera and the rise of the Mycenean civilization upon Crete.
English archaeologist, Sir Arthur John ...