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establishes opening hours for major sites, at the time of research these hours were inconsistent across many of the major sites due to issues with staffing and wages.
Always try to double-check opening hours before visiting.
STANDARD OPENING HOURS Reviews do not contain business hours unless they differ from those listed here.
Banks 8am-2.
30pm Mon-Thu, 8am-2pm Fri Bars 8pm-late Cafes 10am-midnight Clubs 10pm-4am Post offices Rural areas 7.
30am-2pm Mon-Fri; urban offices 7.
30am-8pm Mon-Fri, 7.
30am-2pm Sat Restaurants 11am-3pm & 7pm-1am Shops 8am-3pm Mon, Wed & Sat; 8am-2.
30pm & 5pm-8.
30pm Tue, Thu & Fri (in Crete: 9am-2pm Mon-Sat.
On Tue, Thu & Fri shops open again in the afternoon around 5.
30pm & stay open until 8.
30pm or 9pm; all day in summer in resorts) Customs Regulations There are no longer duty-free restrictions within the EU.
Upon entering the country from outside the EU, customs inspection is usually cursory for foreign tourists and a verbal declaration is generally all that is required.
Random searches are still occasionally made for drugs.
Import regulations for medicines are strict; if you are taking medication, make sure you get a statement from your doctor before you leave home.
It is illegal, for instance, to take codeine into Greece without an accompanying doctor?ˉs certificate.
It is strictly forbidden to export antiquities (anything more than 100 years old) without an export permit.
This crime is second only to drug smuggling in the penalties imposed.
It is an offence to remove even the smallest article from an archaeological site.
The place to apply for an export permit is the Antique Dealers and Private Collections section of the Athens Archaeological Service (Polygnotou 13, Plaka, Athens).
Vehicles Cars can be brought into Greece for six months without a carnet; only a green card (international third-party insurance) is required.
If arriving from Italy your only proof of entry into the country will be your ferry ticket stub, so don?ˉt lose it.
From other countries, a passport stamp will be ample evidence.
Discount Cards Camping Card International (CCI; www.campingcardinternational.com) Gives up to 25% savings in camping fees and third-party liability insurance while in the campground.
European Youth Card (www.eyca.org) Available for anyone up to the age of 30 (you don?ˉt have to be a resident of Europe); provides discounts of up to 20% at sights, shops and for some transport.
Available from the kiosk website (kiosk.
eyca.org) or travel agencies in Athens for €14.
International Student Identity Card (ISIC; www.isic.org) Entitles the holder to half-price admission to museums and ancient sites, and discounts at some budget hotels and hostels.
Available online or from travel agencies in Athens.
Applicants are required to provide documents proving student status, a passport photo and €10.
Seniors Cards Card-carrying EU pensioners can claim a range of benefits such as reduced admission to ancient sites and museums, and discounts on bus and train fares.
Electricity Embassies & Consulates All foreign embassies in Greece are in Athens and its suburbs, with a few consulates in Thessaloniki.
Albanian Embassy ( 210 687 6200; embassy.
athens@mfa.gov.
al; Vekiareli 7, Athens) Australian Embassy ( 210 870 4000; www.greece.
embassy.gov.
au; Ambelokipi, 6th fl, Thon Building, cnr Leoforos Alexandras & Leoforos Kifisias) Bulgarian Embassy ( 210 674 8105; www.mfa.
bg/embassies/greece; Stratigou Kalari 33a, Psyhiko, Athens) Canadian Embassy ( 210 727 3400; www.greece.
gc.
ca; Ioannou Gennadiou 4) Cypriot Embassy ( 210 723 7883; www.mfa.gov.
cy/mfa/Embassies/Embassy_Athens.
nsf; Irodotou 16, Athens) French Embassy ( 210 361 1663; www.ambafrance-gr.org; Leoforos Vasilissis Sofias 7, Athens) German Embassy ( 210 728 5111; www.athen.
diplo.de; Dimitriou 3, cnr Karaoli, Kolonaki, Athens) Irish Embassy ( 210 723 2771; www.embassyofireland.
gr; Leoforos Vasileos Konstantinou 5-7, Athens) Italian Embassy ( 210 361 7260; www.ambatene.esteri.
it; Sekeri 2, Athens) Netherlands Embassy ( 210 725 4900; www.dutchembassy.
gr; Leoforos Vasileos Konstantinou 5-7, Athens) New Zealand Embassy ( (+39) 06 853 7501; www.nzembassy.com/italy; Via Clitunno 44 Rome) Travellers from New Zealand should contact the embassy in Rome.
Turkish Embassy ( 210 726 3000; embassy.
athens@mfa.gov.
tr; Vassileos Gheorgiou B?ˉ8, Athens) Has an additional branch in Athens ( 210 724 5915; turkbaskon@kom.
forthnet.
gr; Leoforos Vasileos Georgiou 8, Athens) and one in Thessaloniki ( 2310 248 452; turkbaskon@kom.
forthnet.
gr; Agiou Dimitriou 151).
UK Embassy ( 210 727 2600; www.ukingreece.
fco.gov.uk/en; 1 Ploutarchou, Athens) Also has a branch at Thessaloniki ( 2310 278 006; www.ukingreece.
fco.gov.uk/en; Tsimiski 43).
US Embassy ( 210 721 2951; http://athens.usembassy.gov; 91 Vasilisis Sophias, Athens) Also has a branch at Thessaloniki ( 2310 242 905; http://athens.usembassy.gov; Tsimiski 43).
Gay & Lesbian Travellers In a country where the church still plays a prominent role in shaping society?ˉs views on issues such as sexuality, it comes as no surprise that homosexuality is generally frowned upon by many locals, especially outside the major cities.
While there is no legislation against homosexual activity, it pays to be discreet.
Some areas of Greece are, however, extremely popular destinations for gay and lesbian travellers.
Athens has a busy gay scene, but most gay and lesbian travellers head for the islands.
Mykonos has long been famous for its bars, beaches and general hedonism, while Skiathos also has its share of gay hang-outs.
The island of Lesvos (Mytilini), birthplace of the lesbian poet Sappho, has become something of a place of pilgrimage for lesbians.
The Spartacus International Gay Guide, published by Bruno Gm¨1nder (Berlin) and on-line (www.spartacusworld.com/en), is widely regarded as the leading authority on the gay travel.
The Greek section contains a wealth of information on gay venues everywhere from Alexandroupoli to Xanthi.
Health Availability & Cost of Health Care Although medical training is of a high standard in Greece, the public health service is badly underfunded.
Hospitals can be overcrowded, hygiene is not always what it should be and relatives are expected to bring in food for the patient, which can be a problem for a tourist.
Conditions and treatment are much better in private hospitals, which are expensive.
All this means that a good health-insurance policy is essential.
? If you need an ambulance in Greece call 166.
? There is at least one doctor on every island and larger islands have hospitals.
? Pharmacies can dispense medicines that are available only on prescription in most European countries.
? Consult a pharmacist for minor ailments.
Environmental Hazards ? Dangerous snakes include the adder and the less common viper and coral snakes.
To minimise the possibilities of being bitten, always wear boots, socks and long trousers when walking through undergrowth where snakes may be present.
? Mosquitoes can be an annoying problem, though there is no danger of contracting malaria.
The electric mosquito-repellent devices are usually sufficient to keep the insects at bay at night.
Choose accommodation that has fly scre
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