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IONIAN ISLANDS YACHT CHARTER

Stunning sailing holidays in the idyllic Ionian Islands of Greece

Welcome

The Ionian Islands, a gentle idyllic haven

A Family favourite

The Ionian is the original family sailing holiday destination. With gentle winds, short hops, flat seas and character villages, it's perfect for family holidays.

Small character Greek villages

The Ionian is typified by short-hop sailing from one small Greek village to the next. Stroll the waterfront, choosing from a selection of Greek tavernas.

Gentle wind conditions

Sometimes labelled the creche of the Mediterranean, the Ionian is a gentle sailing destination. So much so that you may end up craving more wind!

Dramatic daytime swim spots

During the day you'll spend in some of the most incredible remote swim spots, on anchor in crystal clear waters under dramatic white chalk cliffs.

Description

Sailing the Ionian Islands

Located off the western coast of Greece, the Ionian is a wonderfully gentle sailing area that British sailors have made their second home for decades now. Stretching from Corfu to Zakynthos, the Ionian is characterised by light winds, a green coastline, short sailing legs, small villages, authentic quayside tavernas and a generally relaxed disposition.

The Ionian is offered as two broad sailing grounds; the north and the south Ionian. Both have their own airport and primary base, though on a two week yacht charter you can do the ‘whole’ Ionian, which is a lovely holiday. There are six primary islands: Corfu, Paxos, Lefkas, Kefalonia, Ithaca, and Zakynthos. The group also includes many smaller islands, including Meganisi, Anti-Paxos, Kalamos and Kastos, most of which offer secluded bays, a traditional taverna or two, clear waters and a true Greek experience.

 

The southern Ionian is the more popular and busier of the two areas, consisting of several large islands including Lefkas, Kefalonia, Ithaka and Zakynthos. There are also a range of lovely small islands including Meganisi, Kalamos and Kastos.

 

Combined with generally gentle winds, no tides and a lot of protection from the surrounding islands, this area holds very few demons even for inexperienced sailors, families and those on a sailing holiday who perhaps see ‘sailing’ as secondary to the ‘holiday’. While of course you can choose to indulge in longer sailing legs if you wish, the south does tend to encourage short sailing legs, perhaps leaving you more time for the tavernas or beaches!

 

The north is dominated by Corfu, a perennial favourite holiday island for western tourists; the Greek mainland, which has many lovely villages to discover; and the wonderful Paxos and her smaller sister island, Antipaxos, which hold a fond place visitors’ hearts. Picturesque and welcoming, these islands are a real highlight of every sailor’s visit to the north Ionian.

 

The north Ionian offers lighter sailing winds and does benefit from slightly longer sailing legs so you can sail and enjoy the wind in your hair. With lots of flights, a base with close proximity to the airport and lots of sailing to be had in a compact area, the northern Ionian won’t let you down.

Gouvia Marina, our base in this area, is located just 10 minutes from Corfu airport and has a smattering of bars, tavernas and hotels.

Gallery

Sailing the Ionian Islands

SAILING ITINERARIES

Ionian Islands Suggested Sailing Itineraries

1 Week - North Ionian Route

Day 1 - Kassiopi (Corfu)

Kassiopi is a lively resort at the North East corner of Corfu. A charming little fishing village, with a traditional port. Tourism has of course had its influence, but you can still find local fishermen bringing home the morning catch down at the harbour. The harbour is constructed in a natural cove protected on its W side from the prevailing winds by the peninsula of Ak Kassiopi, on which there sits an imposing Byzantine/Venetian castle.

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Day 2 - Sayiadha (Mainland)

A small and very ‘Greek’ harbour, Sayiadha is located on the mainland near the Albanian border, in fact it was once closed to the public for this very reason! Today it is a lovely relaxed place to visit and top up on water and sample the prawns on offer from Alekos Taverna, reported to be the best in the Ionian!

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Day 3 - Petriti (Corfu)

Petriti is a small and somewhat sleepy fishing harbour on the south east coast of Corfu, 10 miles south of Corfu Town. Nestling in a small bay protected from the prevailing north westerly winds, the harbour consists of a 100 metre long breakwater extending south from the north side of the bay. A rocky shoal to the S of the harbour affords some protection from southerly winds and swell. Visiting yachts berth on the outer 50 metres or so of the breakwater, using their anchors to go bows or stern-to.

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Day 4 - Gaios (Paxos Island)

Gaios, the island’s main town, hardly needs to try for the ‘picturesque’ label. Pink, cream and whitewashed buildings line the edge of an emerald bay on either side of the Venetian square. The village is protected by the wooded islet of Agios Nikolaos, named after its monastery. Gaios has the liveliest nightlife on the island, and cafes and tavernas line the waterfront. The town’s picturesque setting and unique geography have made it deservedly popular and during the season it is full of day trippers from Corfu and the mainland and busy with yachtsmen of all nationalities, especially Italians.

Day 5 - Lunch spot - Emerald bay (Antipaxos)

“The turquoise bay was so clear that boats appeared to be suspended in air!” the words of one visitor help to give you an idea of why Emerald bay is such a special destination. Located on the north east shores of the tiny island of Antipaxos, Emerald bay really is a joy to behold. In the early 19th century, the island was inhabited by Souliotes, who fought the Ottoman Empire until they were defeated in 1803. If you’ve got time you might want to explore some of the short walks around the island among the orchards, vineyards and carpets of wild flowers.

Day 5 - Parga (Mainland)

Parga is a very popular and busy tourist resort lying 15 miles south east of Igoumenitsa and 25 miles north west of Preveza. The town is dominated by an imposing Venetian castle crowning the peninsula around which it sits, which is a useful landmark on arrival. For the visiting yachtsman, the only realistic berthing option is to anchor on the north west side of the long beach to the west of the town, Ormos Valtou, where shelter is reasonably good from the prevailing north westerly winds.

Day 6 - Sivota Mourtos (Mainland)

Mourtos is a small village and fishing harbour located on the mainland of Greece opposite the southern part of Corfu, six miles south of Igoumenitsa and three miles south of Plataria. In recent years it has become a bustling tourist town with the small harbour now used as much by yachts as fishing boats, while the quay has a mass of tourist restaurants and bars.

Day 7 - Gouvia Town (Corfu)

Just as it was a great place to start, Corfu is also a great place to finish. There are plenty of bars and restaurants in Gouvia Town we recommend you check out. Our information packs have lots of recommendations about the best places to eat, drink and explore.

1 week - South Ionian Route

Lefkas Town (Lefkas)

Lefkada is a very pleasant, friendly, typical Greek town. It is an ideal place to start a sailing holiday due to its proximity to the airport, the number of markets to provision your yacht and a selection of good bars and restaurants. If its utter peace and quiet that you’re after then Lefkas may not be the place for you, but it provides a good contrast to the small villages dotted around the rest of the Ionian.

Day 1 - Spartachori (Meganissi Island)

Spartachori is a lovely village located on a cliff above Port Spilia on Meganisi Island. It’s well worth the hike up to the village, which retains its old world charm. A couple of tavernas have their own quays and pontoons with lazy lines, look out for them. The Southeast part of Port Spilia has a small shingle beach and beach café where younger members of a yacht crew can while away the hours.

Day 2 - Frikes (Ithaca Island)

The small harbour of Frikes lies on the NE coast of Ithaca Island. It is a pretty, charming and largely unspoilt village, and is a good place for an overnight stop in settled weather. There are three tavernas, a minimart, and each morning a fruit and vege van visits the village to sell its wares. With the afternoon sea breezes, there can be strong gusts down the valley behind Frikes, which can make mooring a challenge. Despite the extra effort required to secure your yacht, Frikes remains a lovely relaxing village to visit.

Day 3 - Fiskardo (Kefalonia Island)

Tiny, precious Fiskardo, on the North East coast of Kefalonia Island, was the only Kefallonian village left largely intact after the 1953 earthquake. Fiskardo with its fine Venetian buildings, framed by cypress-mantled hills which have an authentic picturesque appeal, is popular with sailors. The outstanding restaurants and chilled-out feel might entice you to stay longer than just a single night.

Day 4 - Ayia Euphemia (Kefalonia Island)

Ayia Euphemia (Saint well-spoken of) lies on the East coast of the island of Kefalonia, 10 miles South of the harbour of Fiskardo. Considerable investment has been made refurbishing the quay here, including installing water and electricity points all the way along. Ashore there is an excellent bakery, several provision stores and plenty of restaurants.

Day 5 - Vathi (Ithaca Island)

Vathy or Port Vathi is the wonderful main harbour of the island of Ithaca in the Ionian Sea of Greece and lies at the head of a long inlet on the East coast, four miles South of Kioni and five miles South of Frikes. The Old Town retains its authentic Greek feel and is lovely to wander, building up a thirst to quench in some of the local tavernas and cafes.

Day 6 - Kalamos (Kalamos Island)

The main settlement of Kalamos town is on the East side of the island, just over half way from its southernmost tip, and offers good shelter in winds from most directions. The harbour has space for around 30 yachts moored stern/bows-to on its long East breakwater and West quay. The village to the West is pleasant rather than picturesque and has a modest amount of tourism, mostly from local Greeks.

Day 7 - Lefkas Town (Lefkas)

Just as it was a great place to start, Lefkas town is also a great place to finish. There are plenty of bars and restaurants we recommend you check out. Our information packs have lots of recommendations about the best places to eat, drink and explore.

2 Week - South Ionian Route

Lefkas Town (Lefkas)

Lefkada is a very pleasant, friendly, typical Greek town. It is an ideal place to start a sailing holiday due to its proximity to the airport, the number of markets to provision your yacht and a selection of good bars and restaurants. If its utter peace and quiet that you’re after then Lefkas may not be the place for you, but it provides a good contrast to the small villages dotted around the rest of the Ionian.

Day 1 - Palairos (Mainland)

Palairos is a small habour on the mainland of Greece, just to the north of Vounaki. The harbour provides berthing for around 12-15 yachts along its breakwater. The beach close by is a popular resort with plenty of tavernas and cafes. Palairos has all the amenities you need and is a great stop if you're looking to relax on a beach for a few hours.

Day 2 - Spartochori (Meganisi Island)

Spartachori is a lovely village located on a cliff above Port Spilia on Meganisi Island. It’s well worth the hike up to the village, which retains its old world charm. A couple of tavernas have their own quays and pontoons with lazy lines, look out for them. The Southeast part of Port Spilia has a small shingle beach and beach café where younger members of a yacht crew can while away the hours.

Day 3 - Sivota (Lefkas Island)

Sivota is a gem. Located on the South East of Lefkas Island (and not to be confused with Sivota Mourtos in the north Ionian), this picturesque harbour has a range of tavernas and bars circling a long concrete quay. Difficult to spot from the sea, Sivota opens up into a well sheltered harbour. It’s best to visit mid-week when the pesky flotillas are congregating elsewhere.

Days 4 - Kioni (Ithaca Island)

South of Frikes on the North East coast of Ithaca is Kioni, one of the most attractive villages in the Ionian. Tucked into a wooded cleft at the foot of a deep valley and partially protected from the East by a rocky promontory lined with ruined windmills, it’s surrounded by pine, olive and cypress trees. There is a pleasant walk along the road to the South of the inlet out to the ruined windmills, and a swimming ladder has been installed at the root of the breakwater, which makes this a convenient spot for cooling off in the summer.

Day 5 - Frikes (Ithaca Island)

The small harbour of Frikes lies on the NE coast of Ithaca Island. It is a pretty, charming and largely unspoilt village, and is a good place for an overnight stop in settled weather. There are three tavernas, a minimart, and each morning a fruit and veg van visits the village to sell its wares. With the afternoon sea breezes, there can be strong gusts down the valley behind Frikes, which can make mooring a challenge. Despite the extra effort required to secure your yacht, Frikes remains a lovely relaxing village to visit.

Day 6 - Vasiliki (Lefkas Island)

Situated in the South West of Lefkas Island, Vassiliki is well-known as a windsurfing mecca, with many rating it as one of Europe’s best. This is due to the northwesterly wind (known as ‘Eric’) that blows each afternoon across an otherwise flat bay. The village of Vassiliki itself is on the Eastern side of Vassiliki Bay, where you’ll find a small fishing and yacht harbour, which lies immediately NE of the much larger commercial harbour. It’s best to moor either ‘stern-to’ or ‘bows-to’ on the inner harbour wall.

Days 7 and 8 - Fiskardo (Kefalonia Island)

Tiny, precious Fiskardo, on the North East coast of Kefalonia Island, was the only Kefallonian village left largely intact after the 1953 earthquake. Fiskardo with its fine Venetian buildings, framed by cypress-mantled hills which have an authentic picturesque appeal, is popular with sailors. The outstanding restaurants and chilled-out feel might entice you to stay longer than just a single night.

Day 9 - Ayia Euphemia (Kefalonia Island)

Ayia Euphemia (Saint well-spoken of) lies on the East coast of the island of Kefalonia, 10 miles South of the harbour of Fiskardo. Considerable investment has been made refurbishing the quay here, including installing water and electricity points all the way along. Ashore there is an excellent bakery, several provision stores and plenty of restaurants.

Day 10 - Poros (Kefalonia Island)

A quite settlement located on the south east coast of Kefalonia, Poros is an ideal choice for visitors who seek to find something more genuinely Greek, tranquil and pure. The town is situated around the only natural crossing point of the Vohinas river and the combination of dense and verdant vegetation along with the crystal blue sea makes this village one of the most perfect summer destinations. High in the hills above the port lies the Drakaina cave, inhabited in pre-historic times, and the remains of an ancient citadel, probably pre-dating the Mycenaean era.

Day 11 - Astakos (Mainland)

Situated at the end of a 3mile deep bay on the east coast of the Greek mainland you’ll find the traditional fishing village of Astakos. Its name, which means ‘lobster’, is taken from the ancient Acarnanian town Astacus and was named Dragamesti in the Middle Ages. The port provides a good option for provisioning for anyone visiting the Dragonera islands where you can stock up and explore the multitude of bays further south untouched by most charter yachts and flotillas.

Day 12 - Kastos (Kastos Island)

The small Greek island of Kastos lies 10 miles SE of the island of Lefkas. There is just one settlement, on the SE side of the island, which has a small harbour offering good shelter from most directions. The harbour has space for around 12-15 yachts. Apart from yachtsmen, the village has few other visitors. The primary attraction of Kastos is the beaches down its eastern side, which are perfect for anchoring, swimming and lunching. There is little else to do in Kastos except chill out under the Greek sun with a drink in hand.

Day 13 - Kalamos (Kalamos Island)

The main settlement of Kalamos town is on the East side of the island, just over half way from its southernmost tip, and offers good shelter in winds from most directions. The harbour has space for around 30 yachts moored stern/bows-to on its long East breakwater and West quay. The village to the West is pleasant rather than picturesque and has a modest amount of tourism, mostly from local Greeks.

Day 14 - Lefkas Town (Lefkas)

Just as it was a great place to start, Lefkas town is also a great place to finish. There are plenty of bars and restaurants we recommend you check out. Our information packs have lots of recommendations about the best places to eat, drink and explore.

2 Week - Whole Ionian Route

Lefkas Town (Lefkas Island)

Lefkas is a very pleasant and friendly, typically Greek town. It is an ideal place to start a sailing holiday due to its proximity to the airport, there are number of markets to provision your yacht and a selection of good bars and restaurants. If it's utter peace and quiet that you’re after then Lefkas may not be the place for you, but it provides a good contrast to the small villages dotted around the rest of the Ionian.

Day 1 - Vathi (Meganisi Island)

Just off the southeast coast of Lefkas Island, you’ll find the town of Vathi nestled snugly in a deep bay on the Island of Meganissi. The Island’s name, perhaps counter intuitively, means large Island. While it only measures around 20 Square Kilometres,the island has an enticing lacework-like coastline, with many deep and long, fjord-like inlets especially its northern shores and on its rocky and rugged west coast. A network of dirt tracks and walking paths make most of the beaches walkable from the main ports although many of them are small, isolated and without any tourist facilities.

Day 2 - Kastos (Kastos Island)

The small Greek island of Kastos lies 10 miles Southeast of the island of Lefkas. There is just one settlement, on the Southeast side of the island, which has a small harbour offering good shelter from most directions. The harbour has space for around 12-15 yachts. Apart from yachtsmen, the village has few other visitors. The primary attraction of Kastos is the beaches down its eastern side, which are perfect for anchoring, swimming and lunching. There is little else to do in Kastos except chill out under the Greek sun with a drink in hand.

Day 3 - Sivota (Lefkas Island)

Sivota is a gem. Located on the South East of Lefkas Island (and not to be confused with Sivota Mourtos in the north Ionian), this picturesque harbour has a range of tavernas and bars circling a long concrete quay. Difficult to spot from the sea, Sivota opens up into a well-sheltered harbour. It’s best to visit mid-week when the pesky flotillas are congregating elsewhere.

Day 4 - Vathi (Ithaca Island)

Vathy or Port Vathi is the wonderful main harbour of the island of Ithaca in the Ionian Sea of Greece and lies at the head of a long inlet on the East coast, four miles South of Kioni and five miles South of Frikes. The Old Town retains its authentic Greek feel and is lovely to wander, building up a thirst to quench in some of the local tavernas and cafes.

Day 5 - Poros (Kefalonia Island)

A quite settlement located on the south east coast of Kefalonia, Poros is an ideal choice for visitors who seek to find something more genuinely Greek, tranquil and pure. The town is situated around the only natural crossing point of the Vohinas river and the combination of dense and verdant

Day 6 - Ayia Euphemia (Kefalonia Island)

Ayia Euphemia (Saint well-spoken of) lies on the East coast of the island of Kefalonia, 10 miles South of the harbour of Fiskardo. Considerable investment has been made refurbishing the quay here, including installing water and electricity points all the way along. Ashore there is an excellent bakery, several provision stores and plenty of restaurants.

Day 7 - Fiskardo (Kefalonia Island)

Tiny, precious Fiskardo, on the North East coast of Kefalonia Island, was the only Kefallonian village left largely intact after the 1953 earthquake. Fiskardo with its fine Venetian buildings, framed by cypress-mantled hills which have an authentic picturesque appeal, is popular with sailors. The outstanding restaurants and chilled-out feel might entice you to stay longer than just a single night.

Day 8 - Gaios (Paxos Island)

Gaios, the island’s main town, hardly needs to try for the ‘picturesque’ label. Pink, cream and whitewashed buildings line the edge of an emerald bay on either side of the Venetian square. The village is protected by the wooded islet of Agios Nikolaos, named after its monastery. Gaios has the liveliest nightlife on the island, and cafes and tavernas line the waterfront. The town’s picturesque setting and unique geography have made it deservedly popular and during the season it is full of day trippers from Corfu and the mainland and busy with yachtsmen of all nationalities, especially Italians.

Day 9 - Sivota Mourtos (Mainland)

Sivota Mourtos is a small village and fishing harbour located on the mainland of Greece opposite the southern part of Corfu, six miles south of Igoumenitsa and three miles south of Plataria. In recent years it has become a bustling tourist town with the small harbour now used as much by yachts as fishing boats, while the quay has a mass of tourist restaurants and bars.

Day 10 - Corfu Town (Corfu)

Corfu Town, capital of the island of Corfu, is the largest port in the Greek Ionian and a major transport hub for ferries across the Adriatic to Italy and to the Greek mainland at Igoumenitsa. Out of the three choices of berthing location we'd recommend the yacht club located on the north side of the castle. Mooring is via lazy lines. Once moored you can walk up through the castle grounds and out into the centre of Corfu Town.

Day 11 - Kassiopi (Corfu)

Kassiopi is a lively resort at the North East corner of Corfu. A charming little fishing village, with a traditional port. Tourism has of course had its influence, but you can still find local fishermen bringing home the morning catch down at the harbour. The harbour is constructed in a natural cove protected on its W side from the prevailing winds by the peninsula of Ak Kassiopi, on which there sits an imposing Byzantine/Venetian castle.

Day 12 - Sayiadha (Mainland)

A small and very ‘Greek’ harbour, Sayiadha is located on the mainland near the Albanian border, in fact it was once closed to the public for this very reason! Today it is a lovely relaxed place to visit and top up on water and sample the prawns on offer from Alekos Taverna, reported to be the best in the Ionian!

Day 13 - Parga (Mainland)

Parga is a very popular and busy tourist resort lying 15 miles south east of Igoumenitsa and 25 miles north west of Preveza. The town is dominated by an imposing Venetian castle crowning the peninsula around which it sits, which is a useful landmark on arrival. For the visiting yachtsman, the only realistic berthing option is to anchor on the north west side of the long beach to the west of the town, Ormos Valtou, where shelter is reasonably good from the prevailing north westerly winds.

Day 14 - Lefkas Town (Lefkas)

Just as it was a great place to start, Lefkas Town is also a great place to finish. There are plenty of bars and restaurants we recommend you check out. Our information packs have lots of recommendations about the best places to eat, drink and explore.

Day 1 : Milna

Pool Party

A beautiful protected bay on the West side of Brac. This town has stunning restaurants and a picturesque marina. We will arrive around midday when you can explore the town and have lunch before heading to Olife Club for a poolside party.

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Day 1 : Milna

Pool Party

A beautiful protected bay on the West side of Brac. This town has stunning restaurants and a picturesque marina. We will arrive around midday when you can explore the town and have lunch before heading to Olife Club for a poolside party.

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Day 1 : Milna

Pool Party

A beautiful protected bay on the West side of Brac. This town has stunning restaurants and a picturesque marina. We will arrive around midday when you can explore the town and have lunch before heading to Olife Club for a poolside party.

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More advice

Ionian Islands Information

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Wind Conditions

Generally in the Ionian Islands you’ll find light winds throughout the summer, but particularly in the peak summer season with winds ranging between Force 1-3. Generally the northern Ionian has better sailing winds than the south, though only marginally. Greece enjoys a long season, with May and October temperatures in the mid 20s. July and August sees temperatures in the mid 30s, while June and September experience temps in the late 20s.

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Our Bases

In the north Ionian, our base is Marina Gouvia on Corfu island. It’s located just 15 minutes from Corfu airport and is a nice little marina with all the facilities you need nearby. The south Ionian is served by bases at Preveza and Lefkas town. We also have a small number of boats available from Sami on Kefalonia.

 

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How to Get Here

There are two airports to fly to for sailing the Ionian; Corfu and Preveza. Preveza is on the Greek mainland, and has its own marina nearby, while approximately 40 minutes from the airport is Lefkas town where most of our yachts are based. There are flights on Fridays and Saturdays from London and Manchester, or on Sundays from London, Manchester and Bristol. Corfu Airport is just 20 minutes from our base at Gouvia Marina. London, Edinburgh, Birmingham and Manchester flights are available.

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Mooring Fees

Mooring fees are rare in the Ionian but are increasing. This is especially so on private quays that are popping up around the area. Fortunately, they do remain affordable, so look to spend €15 or so per night.

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Sailing Qualifications

To charter bareboat in Greece you are required to have a valid sailing qualification issued by a recognised authority (e.g. RYA, ASA, IYT, USSA). This qualification should not have any restriction on daylight hours or distance sailing from shore. If you have an RYA Day Skipper certificate or similar, for example, you should also obtain the International Certificate of Competence (ICC), which is accepted. RYA Yacht Master is, of course, accepted.

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Money and Currency

The currency in Greece is the Euro. There are plenty of cash machines and bureau de change on the islands so withdrawing money and changing alternative currencies is possible. We recommend you arrive with some local currency to cover the first couple of days of your holiday. Cards are accepted in supermarkets but most tavernas and tourist shops tend to prefer cash.

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Language

The national language of Greece is Greek! However, English is widely spoken and understood throughout, especially within the service industry, including taverna staff and taxi drivers. All Seamaster partners and crew speak English proficiently.

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Typical Ionian Islands Weather

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