Corfu

Corfu is one of the northwestern islands of Greece and the Ionian Sea, situated at the entrance of the Adriatic Sea and facing the shores of Epirus; it is regarded as one of the most beautiful places in Greece and the overall Mediterranean Sea, with rich history and biodiversity.

Corfu is regarded as a cosmopolitan island, visited by people from all over the world, with worldwide famous attractions.

Throughout its history, Corfu has been ruled by many conquerors, such as Romans, Angevins, Venetians, French, Russians and British; they have all left marks of their culture on the land. These diverse influences have shaped a particularly unique Corfiot style, noticeable both in architecture and the arts, and in local traditions, gastronomy and local dialect.

Other than its exceptional manmade environment, the verdant island of Corfu is gifted with an extraordinary nature, beautiful beaches and crystal blue waters, elements that are combined with picturesque villages, the historical town (a UNESCO monument), the museums, fortresses, historical monuments and the local customs of the Corfiot people, in the most unexpected of ways.

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How to get there

With your own vehicle:

Driving on the national road to Paleokastritsa (Ethniki Paleokastritsas), turn into the back road at the Hospital or in Potamos (depending on which direction you are coming from) and then follow the signs for Evropouloi. At Evropouloi junction you will see signs for Capodistrias Museum.
The Museum’s entrance is found on the road.

By bus:

See the bus timetable here

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