How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
TripAdvisor Reviews Esmeralda Hotel Kremasti
Travel Blogs from Kremasti
... didn’t) and back in our cabin. We sailed from Crete at 5.30 and for the first time on the cruise a swell had come up and the Aegean Sea was no longer as smooth as it had been. The swell continued into the night but did not affect our sleep because we barely felt any extra movement in our cabin.
The sea calmed down in the early morning and when we awoke the ship was about to dock at Rhodes. We had signed up for an excursion at Rhodes - ...
... in Athens. We found the carousel for our luggage because after our Hong Kong trip in 2012 we found out that you do not go to the first carousel you come across you actually look at the screens to find which number carousel your luggage will be on. Then off to find the departure gate for our short flight to Rhodes. On our way we bumped into Susie and Michael Battalis. It is amazing you get such a buzz if you ...
... on Fifty the week before. I could not hold myself back as the second smoker flicked his cigarette end into the blue blue sea. That's because he's a **** said the Turkish man from Brisbane. Yes, Sidney is a lot like Istanbul he said. And of course I always knew he was right. We arrived at Rhodes and where met by a Greek taxi, a Kinky Strip Club advert replacing the Turkish yellow and drove a few yards into the old medieval town of ...
... their photos, then switch places or change poses, meanwhile completely blocking the view for anyone else who wants to take a photo. It’s being done more and more these days, especially as cell phone photography becomes more popular. I really hate those jerks. [End rant]
Our excursion included a buffet lunch at a seaside resort that was so fancy that each hotel unit had its own individual swimming pool.
... this group in Rhodes. In 1309, the Knights claimed Rhodes as their headquarters. They were very popular residents wherever they went because they brought great wealth with them - made in the Crusades. The Knights were hospitallers, who built hospitals wherever they settled and cared for the sick and wounded - helpful in a time when battles were always being fought in the areas. In 1552, the Knights were kicked out ...