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It is said that the gulf of Saint Peter is one of the most beautiful and peaceful location on the island of Alonissos. We would like to add that Saint Peter is a lot more than that. Saint Peter is a pure sanctuary where the natural environment is still unspoiled and in harmony with its surroundings.
In the gulf of Saint Peter peace and tranquility prevail away from traffic or any other kind of disturbance. There you will find the old ruins of the monastery of Saint Peter (dating back to the Crusades). Furthermore, in Saint Peter’s gulf there are many charted trails and paths available for those of you who enjoy walking in Mother Nature and combine exercise with pleasure.
Odyssey compound is located 35 meters away from the shore and the exterior terraces of our facilities are literally hanging above the sea. What’s more the beach of Saint Peter has a dry dock for those of you who wish to visit our island by boat. The beach is also relatively close to the national marine park of Alonissos and you can easily visit its islands and beaches where there is a considerable possibility to see the seals and dolphins in their natural habitat.
Last but not least, Odyssey has an external barbeque where you can grill your meat and fish as well as a specially designed area to enjoy your lunches and dinners.
The Odyssey (Greek:Odusseia) is one of two major ancient Greek epic poems attributed to Homer. It is, in part, a sequel to the Iliad, the other work traditionally ascribed to Homer. The poem is fundamental to the modern Western canon. Indeed it is the second—the Iliad being the first—extant work of Western literature. It was probably written near the end of the eighth century BC, somewhere in Ionia, the then Greek-controlled coastal region of what is now Turkey.
The poem mainly centers on the Greek hero Odysseus (or Ulysses, as he was known in Roman myths) and his long journey home following the fall of Troy. It takes Odysseus ten years to reach Ithaca after the ten-year Trojan War. In his absence, it is assumed he has died, and his wife Penelope and son Telemachus must deal with a group of unruly suitors, called Proci, competing for Penelope’s hand in marriage.