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To stay in Exarchia is special, since here one is in the middle of an anarchic quarter, where police only enters in extreme cases, but is plentyful on its edges. One finds wierd people, but also intellectuals and artists, also many students from the nearby...More
Pros: Lots of good restaurants and bars in the area.
Cons: Room was basic enough, beds are hard and bathroom pretty small. Staff at reception were not very welcoming and nothing in the way of maps or guides about the area.
Location: close to the Omonia metro station and the Museum of Archeology.
Very friendly and helpful staff
Clean room (daily cleaning)
Shoes and toothbrush with toothpaste
Small room (2 pers) and small bathroom
Very noisy, in the vicinity there are...More
Clean, central, calm despite the loud neighborhood.
Sociable owner (Cypriot talkie guy!) and really helpful.
In Exarcheia, where day never comes! Close to nice restaurants, bars, cinemas, theaters. It's your hotel, mate,
I love visiting Athens, and this is my second time to this hotel. We had a great view from the sixth floor, although go onto the roof garden and you see even better views. The room is cleaned daily and the breakfast is a buffet...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).