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OUR DRIVERS ARE NOT TOUR GUIDES and they cannot enter the archaeological sites or museums with you. If you are loooking for a guided tour, please search for an Licensed Tourist Guide from EOT (Greek Ministry of Tourism). We can serve you ONLY for your transportation to and from the points of interest.
The points of interest mentioned here, are marked on the map below in brown color. Please zoom area to see details:
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1) Poros Island
Poros is a small Greek island-pair in the southern part of the Saronic Gulf, at a distance about 58 km (31 nautical miles) south from Piraeus and separated from the Peloponnese by a 200 m wide sea channel, with the town of Galatas on the mainland across the strait. The town of Poros, with its neoclassical edifices, is built amphitheatrically on the slopes of a hill. Its most famous landmark is a clock tower, built in 1927. The Archaeological Museum of Poros, at Korizis Square, houses findings from the Sanctuary of Poseidon, from ancient Troizen, and from other archaeological sites nearby. In the northern part of the island are the remains of the Sanctuary of Poseidon, the centre of the Kalaureian amphictyony. The exact date it was built is not known, although researchers estimate it to have been around 520 BC. The dimensions of the temple, which is of the Doric order, are 27.4×14.4 m. There are six columns on each short side and twelve on each long side. It was here that Demosthenes, the famous orator, poisoned himself with hemlock in 322 BC fleeing from the Macedonian Governor Antipatros.
2) Hydra Island
Hydra is one of the Saronic Islands of Greece, located in the Aegean Sea between the Saronic Gulf and the Argolic Gulf. It is separated from the Peloponnese by narrow strip of water. In ancient times, the island was known as Hydrea which was a reference to the springs on the island.There is one main town, known simply as "Hydra port". It consists of a crescent-shaped harbour, around which is centered a strand of restaurants, shops, markets, and galleries that cater to tourists and locals. Steep stone streets lead up and outwards from the harbor area. Most of the local residences, as well as the hostelries on the island are located on these streets. There are numerous churches and six Orthodox monasteries. Two particularly noteworthy monasteries are Profitis Ilias, founded in the 10th Century, and Ayia Efpraxia. Both are on a hill overlooking the main harbour.
3) Spetses Island
Spetses is an island and a municipality in the Islands regional unit, Attica. It is sometimes included as one of the Saronic Islands. Until 1948, it was part of the old prefecture of Argolidocorinthia, which is now split into Argolis and Corinthia. The town of Spetses is the only large settlement on the island. An unusual aspect of Spetses is the absence of private automobiles in the town limits. The most common modes of transport are walking, horse-drawn carriages, bicycles, mopeds, and motorcycles. Only taxis and delivery vehicles are allowed in the downtown area.
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Note for our costumers from Athens:
We recommend using the suburban train (PROASTIAKOS) for your transportation from Athens to Corinth as well as for your return. In that way you'll save enough money. We can wait for you at the station of Corinth to take you anywhere you wish. The suburban trains are fast, clean, comfortable and affordable. The trains depart every 1 hour and the trip lasts about an hour.
If you wish we can help you with routes, maps, departure and arrival times.