Athens Religious Studies

4 days/3 nights

From only £479pp


4 days/3 nights From only £479pp

Begin by taking in the impressive skyline from the Pnyx placing the ancient architecture in context to the bustling modern capital. The New Acropolis Museum houses many artefacts from the sanctuaries that were founded on the slopes of the Acropolis. Step back into the Agora, where the success of the ancient city is richly illustrated. Ossos Loukas is referred to as one of the most important monuments of the Byzantine world, therefore it is not to be missed! Journey onto Delphi to the infamous Temple of Apollo, and spend the final night in Tolo, a town retaining its traditional charm.

What's included in the trip?

  • Return scheduled flights
  • Accommodation on a B&B basis
  • Max 4 bedded rooms for students
  • Single/twin rooms for leaders
  • Free itinerary planning and visits booking service
  • Comprehensive travel pack
  • 1:10 leader place ratio

Sample itinerary

  • Day 1

    Departure from UK. Transfer to hotel via Pnyx and New Acropolis Museum. Evening meal in hotel. Visit to Lykabettos Hill.

  • Day 2

    Athenian Acropolis and Agora. Transfer to Delphi via Byzantine Monastery of Ossos Loukas. Evening meal at hotel.

  • Day 3

    Visit to Delphi including sites and museum.

    Transfer to Tolo via venetian nafplion. Evening meal at hotel. Mycenaean Site of Assine.

  • Day 4

    Transfer to airport via Argos or Corinth. Optional: nemea & Eleusis. Departure to UK.


Enhance your trip

  • A triumphal arch named after the Roman emperor Hadrian who embellished the city with various temples and infrastructure improvements.
  • The archaeological remains of the ancient temple of Zeus.
  • The Parthenon in Athens is a former temple located on the Athenian Acropolis, dedicated to the goddess Athena.
  • The Temple of Hephaestus is a the best preserved ancient temple in Greece. The temple was Hephaestus, the ancient god of fire and Athena, goddess of pottery and crafts.
  • The Temple of Poseidon, built during 444–440 BC, is considered one of the major monuments of the golden age of Athens.