Odhou hotels

Odhou hotels

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Best Odhou hotels

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Lyhnos - Askas - Building
1
9.3 Excellent (281 reviews)
Overview Reviews
Situated in Askas, this luxury guesthouse is in the same region as Machairas Monastery, Troodos Mountains, and Church of Agios Nikolaos tis Stegis. Regional attractions also include Panagia Podithou Church and Caledonia Falls.
10.0 Excellent
Pros: Friendly and attentive stuff. Amazing view from the windows. Quite and cozy place to stay.
10.0 Excellent
Pros: Beautiful hotel, hidden gem! Askas is so peaceful. Love the huge bathtub.
10.0 Excellent
Pros: The traditional room along with quality of service of staff. The breakfast very good. The hotel is closed to all the amenities.
10.0 Excellent
Pros: Absolutely adorable place! I already miss it so much. Amazing view from the balcony, cozy and chic interior, jacuzzi, fireplace, even books about Botticelli and Munch - I loved everything. And of course very nice people! They did everything to make us feel relaxed and enjoying our holidays. I would definitely recommend this hotel.
9.3 Excellent
Pros: Very. Clean.
9.3 Excellent
Pros: We loved the traditional stone walls of the room and overall facilities. The bathroom was very spacious and luxury. Loved the mattress and always happy to have a Nespresso coffee machine in the room
9.5 Excellent
Pros: Great hideaway in a lovely troodos village. Just the tonic for a couple of nights to unwind away from the tussle and bustle.
10.0 Excellent
Pros: A peaceful and high end hotel which felt very private. It was very comfortable, good air con, water non the fridge, lovely bathroom, kettle and coffee maker. Breakfast was nice.
Cons: Nothing! Be aware that the village is very remote, lovely if that is what you want, but could be an unwelcome surprise for some.
Arhontiko Askas Mansion - Askas - Building
2
9.7 Excellent (20 reviews)
Overview Reviews
Arhontiko Askas Mansion is an Inherited Listed Traditional Preserved Mansion, situated in Askas village. The property is 40 km from Limassol and boasts views of the river. The property features fully equipped apartments and offers self-catering accommodation. It includes a living room, a dining area and a fully-equipped kitchen complete with an oven, a toaster and a fridge. A flat-screen TV is available. Other facilities at Arhontiko Askas Mansion include a barbecue. Nicosia is 37 km from Arhontiko Askas Mansion, while Kakopetria is 17 km from the property. Larnaka Airport is 80 km away.
10.0 Excellent
Pros: Very nice location
10.0 Excellent
Pros: A true heaven in the mountains! For sure worth the money! The view from the apartment was incredible, the kitchen was very helpful with the right equipment. There was even milk in the fridge, cornflakes for the breakfast, coffee, tea, sugar, wine zivania! The lady was the most awesome host, helped us light the fireplace. The room has been very recently refurbished. Value for money really! Don't even give it a second thought.
Cons: I can't find anything that I didn't like
10.0 Excellent
Pros: The bedroom was perfect.cozy environment bathroom very clean
10.0 Excellent
Pros: Very clean, lovely hosts with very good manners and an amazing village to visit!
Cons: No wifi
10.0 Excellent
Pros: The apartment has an AMAZING view of the mountain and the valley and the ravine. Ms Panayiota and her sister were amazingly responsive and friendly. We were given fresh eggs from their own chickens for breakfast and fruits from their trees.
Cons: The family was split if we needed WiFi or not. We did not have it, so everybody ate breakfast without checking facebook.
9.5 Excellent
Pros: The View from the living room and the Lovely Owner ..Trully Helpfull ❤
Cons: Nothing All was perfect
10.0 Excellent
Pros: I would definitely recommend this place for a couple looking for a cozy, quiet place with a fireplace to spend their night. The highlight of this place is the fireplace along with the hospitality of the owners.
Overview
ASKAS-VILLAGE Askas is a small village in Pitsilia region in the Nicosia District on the island of Cyprus. It is positioned 1000 metres above sea level on the north side of the Troodos mountain range, at the foot of Mount Papoutsa. Ioannis Constantinou is the president of the Community Council of Askas. Askas, like all the villages of the area, has gone through fluctuations of its population. In 1881 its inhabitants numbered 142, increasing to 333 in 1911, and to 439 in 1946. In 1960 the population decreased to 363, and to 321 in 1982. In the 2001 census the village numbered 187 inhabitants. The village lies close to the Nicosia - Limassol administrative borders, having a distance of about 50 kilometres from Nicosia and just two kilometres west of Palaichori, receiving an average annual rainfall of about 800 millimetres; mainly vines of the wine-making variety, vegetables, hazel, walnut, and olive trees, fruit-trees, almond trees, and forage plants are cultivated in its region. The village is connected via road to palaichori in the east and from there on to Nicosia, to Agros in the south-west, and to Alona, Polystypos, and Kyperounta in the west. The houses, apart from the recent ones, are traditionally built entirely with local materials: the stone, the clay, and the pinewood from the surrounding mountains. The roofs have tiles, all "kneaded" and "baked" locally. The village's history is lost in the depths of time. No one knows exactly when the village was built and when it was first inhabited. One specific testimony is a date found on the front of an internal door, in the basement of Theofanis's house where the earthenware jars were kept. It was covered with a thin layer of clay. However, one day someone leaned on it with his hand and the clay fell off, revealing the date 1381. This indicates that the village was in existence during the Frank Domination era, without that meaning it did not exist before that. There are two churches in the village. One is dedicated to the Holy Baptist (John) and the other of the Holy Cross. There is also the country church of "Agia Christina" that today is called the country church of "Agia Paraskevi". The village -under its present name -is not included in the list of Lusignan - Venetian feuds and royal estates of Mas Latri. However, it is most probable that the "Asta" settlement that is found marked in the Venetian maps is Askas. According to one version, the village's name is due to its first settler who was a skin-bag maker. Another version reports that it took its name from a medieval family of nobles that was surnamed Askas.