1-Day Delphi Excursion from Athens including optional Lunch

  • Tour code: 745-664
  • Available: Daily (Apr - Oct); Wed, Fri & Sun (Nov - Mar)
  • Depart from: Athens, Greece
  • Duration: 10 Hours
From USD$97.01

View Available Dates


A visit to Delphi, the Sanctuary of Apollo, near Mount Parnassus, which is considered to be one of the most beautiful settings in Greece.

Pricing Details


Tour Itinerary

  • Day 1 Athens-Delphi-Athens(245 km)
View Itinerary Details
  • Departure & Return
  • Inclusions & Exclusions
  • Additional Notes
  • Policies
  • Customer Reviews (0)
Departure Date:
Number of People:
Adult Child
Pickup Location
Total Fares:

(incl. tax and fees)

Day 1 Athens-Delphi-Athens(245 km)

In the morning, guests will be picked up in Athens to begin this tour. Departing the capital, we will pass through Levadia and Arachova until we reach the famous archaeological site of Delphi, which is situated at the foot of Mount Parnassus, offering amazing views. After exploring the archaeological site, we will visit the museum. From here we will walk to the Athenian Treasury and the Temple of Apollo. Lunch will be available for an additional cost. Afterwards, we will return to Athens, where the tour will come to an end. Please see "Departure and Return" for more detailed information regarding pickup and drop-off times and locations.

It occupies an impressive site on the south-western slope of Mount Parnassus, overlooking the coastal plain to the south and the valley of Phocis. It is now an extensive archaeological site with a small modern town of the same name nearby. It is recognised by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site in having had a phenomenal influence in the ancient world.

  • Always Visit
    This famous Greek mountain was said to be the home of Apollo, the Muses, and the Oracle of Delphi. It appears numerous times in literature, myth, and plays. Today, it is the location of two ski resorts.
  • Always Visit
    The Temple of Apollo at Delphi is an archaeological site that dates to the 4th century BC. Carved into the temple was the Delphic and Apollonian maxim "Know Thyself." It was destroyed in 390 AD by Christian emperor Theodosius I.





Terms & Condition