We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Thank goodness we only stayed one night - only booked it because it was walking distance to the train station to Northern Greece. I'd rather have stayed somewhere else and paid slightly more and gotten a taxi to the station. Not clean, not pleasant -...More
Our extremely small room was a very average at best place to stay. The bathroom seemed to be clean, however the shower was absolutely tiny, to the extent where I could not bed down to pick up my shampoo.
The neighbourhood is not the friendliest...More
not clean, bad impressions, lift orrible surrounding unsafe. Just in a few meters there is a beautiful hotel Katarina, 4 dollar more and you feel like a prince.
The reception is hugly, the bathroom is not clean, the carpet on the floor full of dust,...More
Booked a room here and stayed for a week in December 2016. Booked a premium room but when we got to the room it was awful. The door to the balcony was broken. Hair all over the bed. The floor and the bathroom were dirty....More
Just spent 3 great days in Athens, the hotel is about 2 km from the city centre, the rooms are very small and the shower even smaller, no TV but wifi worked well.
A good hotel for the price.
The staff were very helpful as...More
Exarchia is in many ways Athens’ best-kept secret, discovered by relatively few international visitors. Located behind the main University and Polytechnic buildings, it is unsurprisingly home to many students, intellectuals and politicos. This is reflected in the area’s vibrant street art and graffiti, which seems to cover almost every inch of wall space. Some of the best Athenian tavernas are located here, as well as
its most alternative bars and underground music venues. You'll find political bookshops and quirky stores here, yet it is also a neighborhood inhabited by families and older folk. On Saturdays, punks and grandmothers alike head for Kallidromiou Street, nestled below Strefi Hill, to pick up fresh produce at the traditional laiki agora (street market).