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Villages are perched high on the hilltop on the edge of the ancient volcanic crater.


Beaches have white, red and black sands.


lages, both Akrotíri and Méssa Vounó are famed for their archaeological sites. Pýrgos, Karterádes, Emporió, Ammoúdi, Finikiá, Períssa, Perívo- los, Megalohóri, Kamári, Messariá and Monólithos are surrounded by vast vineyards, whitewashed cliff-top towns each offering their own distinct experiences. Te volcanic activity has produced beaches with white, red or black sand, volcanic pebbles and im- pressive landscapes all against the vi- brant blue of the Aegean Sea. Vast vineyards produce exquisite wines from the island's volcanic soil. Connoisseurs can visit estates to try some of the unique wines produced here or enjoy a glass at one of the in- credible local restaurants. Enjoy tra- ditional local fare such as white egg- plants, fava beans, capers and “hloró tyrí”, a particular type of fresh goat cheese alongside some of the distinc- tive varieties of wine such as Assyrtiko, Athyri, Aidani, Mantilaria and Mav- rotragano. If you had to pick, where would you


go? Would you explore the current and historical beauty of Athens or the picturesque mountainside towns of Santorini, either way, you are in for a memorable and picture-perfect holi- day.


Santorini is known for its numerous vineyards that are grown in the rich volcanic soils of the island.


46 • Spring 2017 The Hub


Photo by Reinaldo Calcano.


Photo by Ben Lescure.


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