Welcome to Athens, the cradle of Western civilisation and a city steeped in history, mythology, and vibrant culture. Nestled in the heart of Greece, Athens is a captivating blend of ancient ruins, Byzantine churches, neoclassical architecture, and bustling modernity.

Whilst architecturally, Athens may not be in line with the likes of Madrid or Paris, it sure offers a great perspective over the ancient Greek world as well as a great opportunity to treat yourself to a city break that won’t hurt your budget.

We really enjoyed this city and below are our top reasons why you should consider visiting too.


Athens, the capital of Greece, holds a central place in the history of Ancient Greece, once a formidable civilisation and empire.

Today, the city retains a strong presence of 5th-century BC architectural marvels, prominently featuring the Acropolis, a hill fortress adorned with ancient structures such as the iconic Parthenon temple.

Notably, the Acropolis Museum, alongside the National Archaeological Museum, safeguards an array of artifacts including sculptures, pottery, and jewellery from the ancient era of Greece.

Beyond its ancient wonders, Athens pulsates with modern energy and creativity.

Explore the vibrant neighborhoods of Psiri and Gazi, where street art, live music, and trendy cafes abound. Indulge in the city’s culinary delights, from traditional souvlaki and moussaka to contemporary fusion cuisine.

Here are our travel tips for Athens.

Travel to and Around Athens

Whether arriving by air, sea, or land, accessing this ancient city is seamless, offering a plethora of transportation options to suit every traveler’s needs.

Touch down in Athens via the modern Athens International Airport, located just a short distance from the city center. With direct flights connecting major cities worldwide, arriving in Athens is convenient and efficient.

We’ve often seen well priced flights from London. If you are looking for suitable flight options, make sure to check out this article with top tips on how to find cheap flights.

From the airport, travelers can easily access the city centre via taxis, buses, or the efficient Athens Metro system.

Getting around Athens and its surrounding areas is a breeze and we found it to be very safe, thanks to its well-connected transportation network. Hop aboard the Athens Metro to zip between neighborhoods and attractions, or opt for the extensive bus system for a more flexible mode of travel.

A word of advice however, unlike other major cities we found the metro interval between trains to be 10 minutes or longer. Whilst the train length is considerable you might find that you could be waiting quite a lot on the platform.

We found that public transport is fairly affordable however, a bit dated and there we say a bit dirty. Here are a few points to remember for your trip:

  • Each ticket can be used for 90 minutes on any form of public transport (except services to/from the airport). The metro from the Airport has a special €9 ticket.
  • A Day Pass (€4.10) is valid for unlimited travel (except airport services) for 24 hours. 
  • A 5-Day Ticket (€8.10) is valid for unlimited travel on all modes of transport (except airport services and bus line Χ80) for 5 days.
  • A 3-Day Tourist Ticket (€20) is valid for unlimited travel (including 1 round trip to/from Athens International Airport). 3-day passes are available at the bus and metro ticket kiosks at Athens International Airport, Omonia, Syntagma, Thissio, Monastiraki, Acropolis and Piraeus stations. 

Prepare for your Athenian adventure by researching transportation options, mapping out your itinerary, and embracing the spirit of discovery that awaits around every corner. For more information see here the official Athens Transport site.

Where to Stay in Athens?

Athens offers an eclectic array of accommodation options catering to every traveler’s needs and preferences.

Whether you seek luxury, comfort, or budget-friendly stays, the city boasts a diverse range of hotels, hostels, and boutique accommodations nestled within its historic neighborhoods and modern districts.

  • Plaka: Here, you’ll find a selection of boutique hotels and guesthouses offering proximity to major attractions like the Acropolis Museum and Ancient Agora.
  • Syntagma Square: Staying here puts you within walking distance of Parliament, National Gardens, and the upscale shopping district of Ermou Street.
  • Monastiraki: This bohemian quarter offers a mix of boutique hotels, budget-friendly hostels, and cozy guesthouses. From here, explore iconic landmarks like the Ancient Agora, Roman Agora, and Hadrian’s Library, all within walking distance.
  • Kolonaki: This chic neighborhood boasts high-end boutiques, gourmet restaurants, and elegant cafes, catering to discerning travelers seeking refinement and exclusivity. This is where we stood and found the neighborhood to be interesting and vibrant. We chose Trendy Hotel by Athens Prime Hotels which we booked via
  • Psiri: Stay here to immerse yourself in Athens’ contemporary art scene, vibrant nightlife, and eclectic culinary offerings, all within walking distance of major attractions like the Acropolis and Ancient Agora.

If you prefer to stay in a hotel, we would recommend booking your accommodation through an aggregator such as or Agoda to get the best rates. Use the widget below to find the best accommodation in Athens for your specific dates.

Best Time to Visit Athens

In terms of our Athens travel advice, choosing the optimal time to visit Athens depends on your preferences regarding weather, crowd levels, and the type of experiences you seek.

Here’s a detailed overview of the different seasons in Athens to help you plan your trip effectively:

  • Spring (March to May): This season is ideal for exploring outdoor attractions like the Acropolis and strolling through charming neighborhoods without the intense heat of summer.
  • Summer (June to August): Summer is peak tourist season in Athens, characterised by hot temperatures, clear skies, and bustling streets. Be prepared for high temperatures and plan outdoor activities for the cooler mornings or evenings.
  • Autumn (September to November): Autumn offers a pleasant transition from the summer heat to cooler temperatures, making it an ideal time to visit Athens. Enjoy milder weather, fewer crowds, and lower hotel rates while still experiencing the city’s cultural events and outdoor activities.
  • Winter (December to February): Winter in Athens brings cooler temperatures and occasional rainfall, but also fewer tourists and lower prices on accommodations and flights. While some outdoor attractions may have reduced hours or closures, this is the perfect time to explore Athens’ indoor attractions such as museums, galleries, and historic landmarks. We travelled in February 2024 and we found Athens to be at a pleasant 20 degrees C and no crowds whatsoever.

Things to do in Athens

If you are wondering what to visit in Athens for two days, then we have you covered. Below is our itinerary for 48 hours in Athens so you can plan your journey.

Trip map created using Wanderlog, a travel planner on iOS and Android

From ancient wonders to modern delights, Athens offers a diverse array of experiences for every traveler to enjoy. Whether you’re exploring archaeological sites, savoring Greek cuisine, or soaking up the vibrant atmosphere, Athens promises an unforgettable journey into history, culture, and hospitality.

You can explore Athens by foot or if you have limited time, you can book a Hop-on Hop-off Bus Tour.

Below we uncover our top favourite places to visit when going to Athens.

1. Visit the Ancient Acropolis Site

An architectural masterpiece and symbol of ancient Greece’s cultural and political achievements. Situated high above Athens, the Acropolis beckons visitors with its majestic presence and unparalleled views of the city below.

When visiting the city it’s best to group the Acropolis site places together as they are really one next to another. There are a few things to consider such as the tickets.

There are 3 tickets to remember when thinking about entrance to the site:

Most of these attractions can be done in a day so it’s best you start from the Museum, up the Acropolis and head down to the Roman Agora.

1.1. See the Acropolis Museum

Designed to showcase the treasures of ancient Greece, this modern architectural marvel offers visitors a captivating journey through the history, art, and mythology of one of the world’s greatest civilisations.

Inside you will find intricate sculptures, marble reliefs, and architectural fragments that once adorned the iconic monument, including the renowned Parthenon frieze depicting scenes from ancient Greek mythology and daily life.

Whilst overall, we didn’t find the exhibits to be anything to write home about, the museum does come with an amazing terrace overlooking the Acropolis. If anything, we think this might be the real reason you might want to come here.

1.2. Odeon of Herodes Atticus Theatre

The Odeon of Herodes Atticus, nestled beneath the majestic slopes of the Acropolis in Athens, stands as a timeless testament to the enduring legacy of ancient Greek theater.

Built in the 2nd century AD by the wealthy Roman Herodes Atticus in memory of his wife, this ancient amphitheater exudes grandeur and sophistication.

Its semi-circular stone tiers and marble facade once accommodated over 5,000 spectators who gathered to witness theatrical performances, music concerts, and cultural events.

Despite centuries of wear and restoration, the Odeon retains its majestic aura, hosting prestigious performances during the Athens Festival each summer.

1.3. See the Temple of Athena (and) Nike

Perched on the rocky outcrop of the Acropolis in Athens, the Temple of Athena Nike stands as a timeless symbol of victory and grace. Built in the 5th century BC, this elegant Ionic temple was dedicated to Athena, the goddess of wisdom and war, in her role as Nike, the goddess of victory.

Its delicate columns and intricately carved friezes pay homage to the architectural mastery of ancient Greece, while its strategic location at the entrance to the Acropolis symbolizes the city’s triumphs in battle and its enduring quest for excellence.

Despite centuries of war, weathering, and restoration, the Temple of Athena Nike remains a poignant reminder of Athens’ proud heritage and its eternal pursuit of victory, wisdom, and peace.

We found the temple to be very impressive as you enter the Acropolis plateau. Definitely worth taking a picture, or two!

1.4. See the Wonderful Carved Columns of the Erechtheion

As you proceed forward in exploring the top of the Acropolis, the Erechtheion stands as a masterpiece of ancient Greek architecture and mythological significance. Built in the 5th century BC, this iconic temple is dedicated to both Athena and Poseidon, the city’s two patron deities, and houses various shrines and sacred relics.

Its stunning design features intricately carved Caryatid columns, each depicting maidens bearing the weight of the temple’s entablature, while its north porch boasts the famous Porch of the Maidens, a testament to classical beauty and grace.

Despite centuries of war, destruction, and restoration, the Erechtheion remains a symbol of Athens’ rich cultural heritage and enduring reverence for its divine protectors, attracting visitors from around the world to marvel at its architectural splendor and mythological significance.

Watching the carved Caryatid columns being washed in the splendid February Sun made it feel like something out of a movie.

1.5. Parthenon

The Parthenon, an enduring symbol of ancient Greece’s architectural and cultural prowess, reigns majestically atop the Acropolis in Athens. Built in the 5th century BC as a temple dedicated to the goddess Athena, the Parthenon embodies the pinnacle of Doric architecture with its graceful columns, intricate friezes, and timeless symmetry.

As a UNESCO World Heritage site, the Parthenon stands not only as a monument to ancient Greece’s rich heritage but also as a beacon of inspiration and admiration for generations to come.

Perhaps in its formal glory, the building might’ve been impressive however, although a national symbol of Greece and Athens, nowadays unfortunately it really is a series of columns which resemble a shell of its former glorious past.

2. Take a Stroll in Plaka Neighbourhood

Plaka is Athens’ oldest and most charming neighborhood, beckoning tourists into a labyrinth of cobblestone streets, neoclassical architecture, and traditional Greek tavernas.

Explore quaint boutiques, offering everything from handmade crafts to local souvenirs, and indulge in authentic Greek cuisine at tavernas where the scent of grilled souvlaki wafts through the air.

We found that Plaka seamlessly blends ancient charm with modern energy, making it a must-visit destination for those seeking a delightful mix of history, culture, and vibrant urban life.

3. Have a Coffee at Monastiraki Square and Shop at the Flea Market

Monastiraki Square, nestled in the heart of Athens, is a vibrant hub of activity where history, culture, and commerce converge. Surrounded by iconic landmarks such as the Acropolis and the Ancient Agora, this bustling square is a magnet for tourists and locals alike.

Explore the labyrinthine lanes of the adjacent flea market, where a treasure trove of antiques, souvenirs, and eclectic finds awaits. From colorful ceramics and handmade jewelry to vintage clothing and artisanal crafts, the market offers a kaleidoscope of shopping experiences.

After browsing through the stalls, unwind at one of the cozy cafes or tavernas lining the square, where you can savor traditional Greek delicacies while soaking in the lively atmosphere.

With its blend of history, culture, and vibrant street life, Monastiraki Square and the adjacent flea market promise an unforgettable taste of Athenian charm. And, whilst you are there, why not buy a magnet?

4. See the Ancient (Greek) Agora of Athens

The Greek Agora, located at the foot of the Acropolis in Athens, is an ancient marketplace steeped in history and significance. Serving as the political, commercial, and social heart of ancient Athens, the Agora was a bustling hub where citizens gathered to conduct business, engage in philosophical discourse, and participate in democratic governance.

Surrounded by stoas, temples, and government buildings, the Agora was a vibrant center of civic life, hosting everything from political assemblies to religious ceremonies and athletic competitions.

We found that from the iconic Temple of Hephaestus to the Stoa of Attalos, the Greek Agora offers a fascinating journey through time, inviting visitors to connect with the rich heritage of classical Greece.

The entrance to the Ancient Agora of Athens is included in the Acropolis Combo Ticket. Alternatively, you can buy a single entry ticket.

4.1. See the Temple of Hephaestus

Built in the 5th century BC, this Doric temple honours Hephaestus, the god of craftsmanship and metalworking, as well as Athena Ergane, the goddess of arts and crafts. It is located at the north-west side of the Agora of Athens, on top of the Agoraios Kolonos hill.

Its well-preserved columns and intricate friezes showcase the elegance and precision of ancient Greek architecture, offering visitors a glimpse into the city’s rich cultural heritage.

4.2. Museum of Ancient Agora

Housed within the reconstructed Stoa of Attalos, this archaeological museum showcases a remarkable collection of artifacts unearthed from the Agora, the vibrant marketplace and civic center of ancient Athens.

From intricately carved statues and marble reliefs to pottery, coins, and everyday objects, the museum’s exhibits provide valuable insights into the social, political, and economic life of classical Greece. You can admire the well-preserved architectural elements of the Stoa itself while exploring the museum’s galleries.

5. Walk Through the Ruins of the Roman Forum of Athens (Roman Agora)

Constructed during the Roman period, this bustling marketplace was a hub of commercial activity and civic life, featuring temples, public buildings, and colonnaded walkways.

Highlights include the majestic Tower of the Winds, an ancient clocktower and weather vane, as well as the imposing Gate of Athena Archegetis. Today, it stands as a poignant reminder of the city’s enduring legacy and its role as a crossroads of civilisations.

The entrance to the Roman Agora is included in the Acropolis Combo Ticket. Alternatively, you can buy a single entry ticket.

6. Take a Photo of Hadrian’s Gate

Hadrian’s Gate, situated in the heart of Athens, stands as a testament to the city’s rich history and architectural grandeur. Built in the 2nd century AD to honour the Roman Emperor Hadrian, this monumental gateway served as the symbolic entrance to the ancient city.

Adorned with intricate reliefs depicting mythological scenes and imperial triumphs, the gate exudes an aura of power and prestige. Today, Hadrian’s Gate stands as a cherished landmark and a tangible link to the city’s illustrious heritage.

Like what you are reading? Why not join us for other journeys by subscribing to our newsletter:

We keep your data private and share your data only with third parties that make this service possible. Read our full Privacy Policy.

7. Explore the Kerameikos Archaeological Site

The Kerameikos Archaeological Site, situated on the outskirts of ancient Athens, offers a fascinating glimpse into the city’s rich history and cultural heritage.

This sprawling necropolis served as the final resting place for Athenian citizens, housing elaborate tombs, funerary monuments, and sacred precincts dating back to the 12th century BC.

Highlights of the site include the impressive Dipylon Gate, the Sacred Way leading to the Eleusinian mysteries, and the imposing Tomb of the Marathon Warriors. We found the Sacred Way to be very imposing and overall impressive.

The entrance to the Kerameikos Archaeological Site is included in the Acropolis Combo Ticket. Alternatively, you can buy a single entry ticket.

8. Hadrian’s Library

Hadrian’s Library, located in the heart of ancient Athens, was a monumental complex dedicated to knowledge, culture, and scholarship. Built by the Roman Emperor Hadrian in the 2nd century AD, this grand edifice served as a center for learning and intellectual pursuits.

The library housed a vast collection of scrolls and manuscripts, attracting scholars, philosophers, and students from far and wide. Adorned with marble columns, statues, and intricate reliefs, the library exuded an aura of elegance and sophistication.

Today, visitors can explore the remnants of Hadrian’s Library and marvel at its architectural splendor, gaining insight into the intellectual pursuits that shaped the city’s cultural landscape.

The entrance to the Hadrian’s Library is included in the Acropolis Combo Ticket.

9. Syntagma Square & Change of the Guard

Syntagma Square, situated at the heart of Athens, pulsates with the rhythm of city life and serves as a focal point for culture, commerce, and civic pride. This bustling square is adorned with neoclassical buildings, bustling cafes, and iconic landmarks, including the Greek Parliament building.

One of the most captivating attractions of Syntagma Square is the ceremonial changing of the guard at the Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, located in front of the Parliament building.

Dressed in traditional attire, the Evzones, elite soldiers of the Greek Presidential Guard, perform a meticulously choreographed ceremony, complete with high kicks, precise movements, and solemn reverence.

This centuries-old tradition honours the sacrifices of Greek soldiers and symbolises the continuity of Greek democracy and national identity.

Visitors flock to Syntagma Square to witness this iconic spectacle, we suggest you arrive there early enough so you can get front “seats”.

10. National Historical Museum

The history museum in Athens, officially known as the National Historical Museum, stands as a custodian of Greece’s rich and diverse past. Housed within a neoclassical building in the heart of the city, the museum traces the history of Greece from ancient times to the modern era.

Exhibits showcase artifacts, documents, and artworks that illuminate key moments in Greek history, from the rise of ancient civilisations to the struggles for independence and the birth of democracy.

Visitors can explore galleries dedicated to the Byzantine Empire, Ottoman occupation, and the Greek War of Independence, gaining insight into the cultural, political, and social forces that have shaped the nation.

With its comprehensive collection and immersive exhibits, the history museum in Athens offers a captivating journey through the Greek history. We found the exhibitions to be interesting and with lots of content. We would definitely recommend coming here to learn more.

11. National Archaeological Museum

The National Archaeological Museum in Athens stands as a beacon of Greece’s rich cultural heritage, housing one of the world’s most extensive collections of ancient artifacts. Located in the heart of the city, this grand institution showcases treasures spanning millennia, from prehistoric times to the late antiquity period.

Visitors are treated to a captivating journey through Greece’s illustrious past, with exhibits highlighting masterpieces of sculpture, pottery, metalwork, and jewellery. Highlights include the Mask of Agamemnon, the Antikythera Mechanism, and the Bronze Age frescoes of Akrotiri.

If we had to choose between this museum and the earlier mentioned Acropolis Museum, we would suggest you skip the latter and visit this one. It offers a much better selection exhibits and content.

12. Athens National Garden

The Athens National Garden, nestled in the heart of the bustling city, offers a serene oasis of greenery and tranquility. Spanning 15.5 hectares, this lush urban park provides a welcome respite from the hustle and bustle of Athens’ streets.

Originally commissioned by Queen Amalia in the 19th century, the garden boasts a diverse collection of plants, trees, and flowers from around the world, as well as charming pathways, statues, and ponds.

You can stroll along tree-lined avenues, relax in shaded groves, and admire the vibrant colours of seasonal blooms. We really enjoyed our time seeing the turtle pond and then sitting and relaxing in the rose garden.

With its tranquil atmosphere and scenic beauty, the Athens National Garden invites visitors to unwind, reconnect with nature, and experience a sense of calm in the heart of the city.

Other Things to do in Athens

If you are wondering what else to do in Athens, here are some more recommendations.

Top Restaurants in Athens

The Athenian cuisine landscape is a delightful fusion of traditional Greek flavors, Mediterranean influences, and modern culinary innovations. At the heart of Athenian cuisine lies a dedication to fresh, locally sourced ingredients, including ripe tomatoes, fragrant herbs, succulent olives, and premium olive oil.

Classic Greek dishes such as moussaka, souvlaki, and spanakopita grace menus alongside regional specialties like gemista (stuffed vegetables), pastitsio (baked pasta), and grilled octopus.

Seafood lovers can indulge in a bounty of freshly caught fish and seafood, prepared simply with lemon, herbs, and olive oil. Athenian street food offers a tantalising array of options, from savory gyro wraps and crispy fried calamari to sweet loukoumades (honey-drenched doughnuts) and creamy Greek yoghurt with honey and nuts.

Modern Athenian cuisine reflects the city’s cosmopolitan character, with innovative chefs blending traditional recipes with international flavours and techniques. From bustling tavernas and lively markets to chic rooftop restaurants and gourmet establishments, Athens offers a diverse culinary landscape that celebrates the rich tapestry of Greek gastronomy.

In terms of prices, we found it also to be very affordable. For instance a dinner for 4 with 2 carafes of wine and starters and mains was only 80 euros. So definitely we think there is a good value for money here.

If you prefer to explore more of the Greek cuisine, you can join a Greek Food Tour around Athens.

Below we share with you our top places to eat when in Athens:

1. Try Hearty Home-Cooking at Rozalia

On our last day we received some food recommendations from one of our good friends based in Athens. After all, as a local you’ll know all the good places to eat at.

Rozalia didn’t disappoint and we can definitely say the ambiance and the food are simply what you would expect in this informal dining style of a taverna.

We had the calamari (a must in Greece) alongside chicken souvlaki (skewers) with fasolata (butter beans stew) and a Greek salad. All of them were amazing. The calamari were actually a generous portion not to mention everything else.

2. Eat Neo-Greek at Piroliki

If you are after some more neo-Greek cuisine, then Piroliki is the place to go to. It offers all the typical Greek foods one would expect but with a twist on execution and presentation.

Whilst not fine dining, it does seem to border quite close to it, all set in an ambient inner garden lighten up by hanging lights.

Our friends joined us for dinner and so we had to sample the whole menu (mostly), as one does in these situations. Overall, we found some interesting things, such as the Feta and pepper spread, the honey drizzled Feta pita or the juicy lamb meatball.

Service was equally good and overall, we left satisfied.

3. Have a Gyros at Gyristroula

How can you come to Greece and not have a Gyros? It’s like going to Italy and not have a pizza.

That’s why we suggest trying a Gyros at Gyristroula. Its central location is quite convenient as you finish visiting Monastiraki square and it’s a short walk away from the Kerameikos Archaeological site.

With all this tourist footfall you can be sure that the food will always be fresh there. And indeed it was, we had the pork gyros and it was everything a gyros should be.

Soft, medium thick pitta, surrounding a generous portion of meat and fries, all topped with some salad and a dash of thick tzatziki. Heaven.

4. Satisfy your Sweet Tooth at Stani

Stani is one of the oldest pastry shops/ milk shops in Athens. It offers a good selection of dairy ice creams and creams alongside many iconic Greek deserts.

Anything from baklavas to lokumades and cream pastries, you will find it there. One thing to note about Greek style baklavas is that unlike the typical Turkish ones, Greek ones are walnut based and can feel a bit thicker. There is still some layeration but not in the same way we experienced in Istanbul.

We ordered the baklava and the galaktoboureko all served with freshly brewed Greek coffee. The pastry was nice and crisp, the sherbet on the baklava was a little thicker than i wanted but very fragrant. The cream custard pie unfortunately was over done and the custard felt grainy.

Still, we believe that it’s a great place to come and sample Greek deserts while sitting in their outdoors sitting area under the trees on a nice warm summer day.

Final Thoughts

In conclusion, Athens is not just a city; it’s a journey through time, culture, and culinary delights. From its ancient wonders and vibrant neighbourhoods to its modern attractions and eclectic cuisine, Athens offers an unforgettable experience for solo travelers and couples alike seeking to immerse themselves in the rich tapestry of Greek history and culture.

Whether you’re exploring the iconic landmarks of the Acropolis, savouring traditional Greek dishes in a quaint taverna, or simply soaking up the lively atmosphere of the city streets, Athens captivates the senses and leaves an indelible impression on the soul.

Ready to book? Below are some recommendations to get your trip started:

  • Accommodation – would recommend booking your accommodation through an aggregator such as or Agoda to get the best rates. We also use TripAdvisor to read reviews.

  • Transport – consider for car renting or if you rely on public transport, you can use Omio for trains, coaches, ferries, airport transfers and even flights.

  • Activities – a great option is GetYourGuide, Klook or Viator for tours, excursions, experiences and tickets to many tourist attractions.

  • Travel money – we have Starling Bank accounts (UK residents only) with 0% fees on FX and a good Mastercard exchange rate. Revolut is another good option.

  • Internet abroad – with Airalo or Nomad you can access a wide range of eSIMs (digital SIM cards) available for different countries and regions.

  • Luggage storage – if you need to store your bags whilst exploring the destination, you can use Radical Storage to find your closest luggage storage and enjoy your journey until the very end.

As an Amazon Associate and member of various other affiliate programmes, some of the links in this article are affiliate links, meaning at no additional cost to you, we will earn a commission if you click through and make a purchase.

Like what you’ve read? Subscribe to our blog by adding your email address below. You’ll be the first to hear about new destinations and articles we publish!

We keep your data private and share your data only with third parties that make this service possible. Read our full Privacy Policy.

Are you interested in travelling? Check out our Facebook page and other social media for regular tips and recommendations on how to travel and where to go!

The Great Pyramid of Giza and camel ride

Join us for top travel guides, exclusive tips and more!

We keep your data private and share your data only with third parties that make this service possible. Read our full Privacy Policy.

Leave a Comment

Scroll to Top