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Every year, Greece’s golden sands and azure waters draw millions of visitors to the Aegean Sea. Travellers are not only fascinated by the changing landscapes but also by the thrilling mythology of the Greek pantheon. It’s an incredible destination for campers: Many sites are idyllically located under olive trees and right by the sea, providing breathtaking backdrops for a dream holiday. Whether you prefer family-owned campsites with traditional taverns or resorts with extensive entertainment programmes, you’ll find what you’re looking for in Greece.
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The reference price represents the total cost of one night during peak season and includes 2 adults with a car & caravan plus electricity & local taxes.
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The largest of the Greek islands is also the sunniest: The sun shines around 300 days each year on the wild, craggy coves that make Crete so popular. You’ll find countless lovely beaches along the 1,000 km coast. Heraklion, the island’s capital in the north, and the impressive gorges in the south are also worth a visit. You’ll often find campsites right by the sea. Great campsites on Crete await you on camping.info.
Fira and Oia are picture-perfect island towns with whitewashed, blue-domed houses built into the steep volcanic cliffs. You’ll camp either close to one of these world-famous scenes or right on one of Santorini’s gorgeous beaches. Great campsites await you on Santorini.
Green mountain landscapes meet white-sand beaches: The many sides of Thasos are impressive and beautiful, and you should certainly plan a hike through the thick woods in the hinterland during your beach holiday, even if it’s hard to turn your back on the campsite’s gorgeous sea views! On camping.info, you’ll find lovely campsites on Thasos right near the sea.
In many places, you’ll have to share the incredible scenes of steep-cliff bays, fine-sand beaches, and turquoise-blue waters with lots of other travellers, but you won’t come across as many tourists on Lefkada. The campsites on the Ionian Sea often have a familial and tranquil atmosphere, not least because of the friendly and attentive owners. You’ll find top-rated campsites on Lefkada on camping.info.
Parking offenders aren’t welcome anywhere, but in Greece, the police are even more rigorous: They take the number plate off of each car illegally parked car. Number plates are returned only after the fine has been paid.
There are several things you should know about no parking zones, to make sure the police don’t take your number plates. Yellow kerbside lines indicate a no-parking zone on main roads. There are also No Parking signs: One vertical line means no parking on uneven calendar days. A sign with two vertical lines means you must not park on the space indicated on even days. Even though you’re on holiday, don’t lose track of the date!
Whether it’s out of politeness or for some other reason, the Greeks let other drivers into the roundabout before they continue on their journey. Such a simple difference can lead to accidents, though, so be careful!
On some Greek campsites, the net prices will be posted, and the VAT is added later. Several communities also charge a municipality tax for travellers. Asking in advance never hurts, and it’ll keep you from spending more on your holiday than planned.
As beautiful as Greece is and as tempting as it may be, you are not allowed to go wild camping here. Unfortunately, even spending one romantic night on one of the gorgeous beaches is prohibited.
Greek dinners are long and abundant, and there’s rarely a shortage of alcohol. If you still plan on driving after dinner, though, make sure you don’t drink too much wine or ouzo. The drink-drive limit is 0.05% (50 mg), and that drops to 0.02% (20 mg) for drivers who have had their licence for less than two years.
Greek isn’t spoken much outside of Greece, and it has a unique alphabet. A Greek dictionary is a good investment, even if only to have it on hand for emergencies. On main roads, the names of the exits are typically also written in the Latin alphabet, but that isn’t always the case in more rural areas.
As in other southern European countries, Greece also observes a midday break, usually between 2 P.M. and 5 P.M. Once the break is over, businesses are then open again until late into the evening.
It’s not uncommon for Greece’s green mountainous landscape to catch fire during the summer, and with temperatures above 40 °C, forest fires spread quickly. Keep this in mind, and play it safe!
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