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Here “Winter” does not mean sub-zero temperatures or snowfalls that last for hours or even days on end.It does rain, of course, now and then but the rain is just enough to freshen-up the leaves and water the trees.The heritage of the classical era is still evident in the city, represented by a number of ancient monuments and works of art, the most famous of all being the Parthenon, widely considered a key landmark of early Western civilization.The city also retains a vast variety of Roman and Byzantine monuments, as well as a smaller number of remaining Ottoman monuments projecting the city's long history across the centuries.The Greek Gods bestowed January with “Halcyon days”, meaning the Zeus has gifted January with calm seas and summery warmth to the land, so that “Halcyons” mythical bords, could come down from the skies and lay their eggs.With the departure of the large tourist crowds of the Summer period, the Winter visitor to Athens and the Greek islands, is offered the added attraction of heavily reduced “Winter Season” prices plus, of course, a better service. If your time does not permit to stay in the islands then another option is to do our One Day Cruise which starts from the port of Athens (Piraeus) visits 3 Saronic islands Aegina-Poros-Hydra you have included lunch on board and return to Athens the same day late in the afternoon for overnight at your hotel in Athens.From Athens (Piraeus port) to Mykonos: about 4 hours by high speed ferry.
Actually it is an island complex which comprises of Thira, Thirasia, Aspronisi, Palia and Nea Kameni.To go by ferry you need to overnight at least 1 night in Athens and the next day to go to the port to embark to your ferry.If you prefer to travel by air then you can also connect upon arrival at the Athens airport with a flight to your preferred island.Santorini presents a unique geological phenomenon, as today it is what has been left from the initial one (Stroggyli), which was submerged into the sea after the eruption of its volcano during the 16th century B. This was one of the most violent eruptions in the history of the Earth: the three quarters of the island were submerged, forming the Caldera (crater), while one of the most serious consequences caused by the eruption was the destruction of the Minoan palaces in Crete.
The island extends over a surface of 73 km2, its coastline is 69.5 km long and it has 13,670 inhabitants.
Immediately after the rains the sun will shine even brighter than before.