- Fruit bowl upon arrival
- Slippers and bathrobes
- Separate hydromassage shower cabins
- Cosmetics and natural skin care products ABEA
- Dental and personal care, shaving, sewing and shoe products
- Individually controlled air conditioning
- Hair Dryers
- Mini safes
- Iron and ironing board (reception)
- Mosquito repellents
- USB adapters and chargers
- "Continuous charging" sockets for charging
- Information files in 4 languages
- Internet wifi with many devices
- LCD TV with satellite channels
- Phone devices
- Wake up system
- Emergency call system
Luxurious suite with one room, a double bed and an equipped balcony.
Maximum occupancy for 2 guests. Non-smoking rooms.
The first governor of Greece
(February 10, 1776 - September 27, 1831)Ioannis Kapodistrias, a Greek diplomat and politician, came from a noble family of Corfu with a political tradition!
He studied medicine, philosophy and law at the University of Padua, Italy. In 1809 he entered the diplomatic service of the Russian Empire, at the invitation of tsar Alexander I, after having served as governor of the Ionian state. After great diplomatic success, the Tsar was appointed Minister of Foreign Affairs of Russia from 1816 to 1822. A great personality in the European diplomatic chessboard, before coming to Greece, left his footsteps deep and in another country, Switzerland. In fact, Ioannis Kapodistrias founded and organized modern Switzerland. He was the instigator of Swiss neutrality and the man who managed to annex the cantons of Geneva and Lausanne to the Swiss federation. The administrative system that he introduced at that time is still the basis of the Swiss government. On March 30, 1827, the Trizina National Assembly elected him the governor of the newly established Greek state. He arrived in Nafplio on January 7, 1828 and was welcomed with cheers and enthusiastic events by the people. The new governor immediately carried out the task of creating a state from scratch and incarnated with his governmental virtues the regenerative effort of national emancipation of our homeland. However, his policies have also caused many dislikes because he opposed the interests of large families, resulting in his murder on the morning of September 27, 1831. For his assassination, the Swiss philhellenes IG Edinard wrote: "He who murdered Kapodistrias murdered his homeland. His Death is a disaster for Greece and a European accident. "