Corinth, Nafplion, Mycenae. Places that have helped shape the country’s history as we know it.
Follow us along and get to know Greece better.
Starting from Athens, we’ll head westwards and drive coastally until we finally reach the Corinth Canal.
The Corinth Canal is 6 kilometers long and connects the Gulf of Corinth to the Aegean Sea.
Αfter a small stop there we will continue to drive through the picturesque villages in order to get to ancient Corinth.
There we’ll get to visit the Agora, the Temple of Apollo and the Museum with its mosaic floors, the Mycenaean and Corinthian pottery, the sphinxes and other interesting showpieces.
We will also visit the podium standing on which St. Paul used to preach.
Our next stop will be Mycenae, with the Cyclopean mansory, the Treasury of Atreus, also known as the Tomb of Agamemnon and the Lion Gate.
Passing through the city of Argos, we’ll get to Nafplion. A romantic city steeped in history, that served as the first capital of modern Greece. Nafplion is famous for many things, among which are the Venetian fortress called Palamidi and also Bourtzi, a water castle located in the middle of the harbor.
We’ll afterwards continue to Epidaurus where we’ll visit the famous ancient theater, with its symmetrical architecture and perfect acoustics.
Following the same beautiful coastal road, we will finally return to Athens.
|HIGHLIGHTS||Corinth Canal, Ancient Corinth, Acrocorinth, Mycenea, Epidaurus, Palamidi, Bourtzi, Nafplion|
|TOUR DURATION||9-10 hours|
|NOT INCLUDED||Entrance fees, drinks, meals, accommodation and /or gratuities|
- All local taxes, VAT, tolls and baggage charges are included in the rates.
- Prices are set per tour and not per person.
- Drivers will not wait for more than 60 minutes after the indicated pick-up time.
- All tours are private, personal and flexible.
Τhe driver is not permitted to enter any archaeological sites or museums with you.
Allowed to do so are only licensed guides.
In case such a service is needed, we can book a licensed guide for you.
All the services are subject to weather conditions, traffic regulations and all potential events beyond the control of the service supplier, such as strikes, demonstrations and so on.
Should such an event occur, that partially or in full affects the provision of the service, the provider shall apply all reasonable effort for its fulfillment.
If those efforts nonetheless fail, the service provider shall not be held responsible.