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I read with amusement all the terrible things that everyone has written about the poor old Fivos.
Frankly my response is - what on earth do you expect for less than £20 per night? I am always amazed that some people expect accommodation like the...More
From the point-of-view of a college student looking for a cheap place to stay, here's my review:
My friend and I stayed for 5 nights in the smallest room they offered. It had a bunk bed, a very small bathroom with a curtainless shower, a...More
This hotel does not have any advantages except its location. It is extremely close to Monastraki and all the historical sites one may want to visit. You do not need to use any kind of transportation if you stay in this hotel. The double room...More
Before I booked room in this hotel I read many oppinions about it in the internet that described it as rather poor place with small dirty rooms. That's why I was rather afraid to choose this hotel. Unfortunatelly i didn't have much money to spend...More
Monastiraki is a souvenir-hunting enclave with a difference. Apart from the dramatic backdrop of the Acropolis, its network of alleys and pedestrianized streets surround the remains of both the Greek and Roman agoras, adding the quaint concept that this is where the ancients also came to shop. Named after the tiny monastery church at its center, Monastiraki Square is a lively spot by day or night, with street
peddlers vying for your attention to sell you nuts and sweets. Down beside the metro station, the official Flea Market is an unbroken row of souvenir shops until you come to antique-oriented Platia Avissinias, while Pandrossou Street on the other side of the square offers more tourist shopping. The pedestrianized street beside the Greek Agora is lined with cafés offering fine views.