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All reviewsshower doorwelcome cocktailchic boutique hotelnational librarysyntagma squaredining tablemount lycabettusnice bathroomthe hotel's websitespent a weekgreat rooftopclose to the city centerrooftop barminute walkbed sheetsmetro stationvery nice hotel
We were given a free upgrade when we arrived, which was a nice surprise. The hotel is a 10 minute walk from Panepistimio Metro station, and around 30 minutes on foot to Monastiraki Square, making it an ideal base to explore Athens. The area that...More
Rooms are small but not old. The noise from the road is loud and it is busy all day and night. Close to metro station and 20 walking to syntagma square but when you come back is somehow an uphill :) The breakfast was very...More
I had a good four nights stay at this hotel located on the corner of a very busy central street of Athens (Hippocratous). Athens Way is some ten minutes downhill from Panepistimiou Street metro, it is close enough to walk almost anywhere including Sintagma, Plaka,...More
A few blocks [somewhat of an uphill though] from metro stop "Panepistimio". Very conveniently close to posh Kolonaki, or alternative Exarheia - both neighborhoods good for eating out or drinking late.
The double room was modern and comfortable. Everything worked fine. The bathroom is modern...More
we stayed only 1 night at Athens Way cause the tranfer to peloponnese area but it is enough to say the Hotel is located in an district which is not so attractive and clean even though quiet as well . It take about 15 minute...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).