What to See

Meteora is an area that covers few square kilometers, where an ancient monastic community and a rare geological phenomenon of huge rock pillars coexist in absolute harmony. Located at the northwest tip of the plain of Thessaly, Meteora today has become one of the most popular destinations of mainland Greece. It's a UNESCO World Heritage Site, an archeological site and an officially declared holy place! At the foothills of the rocks, there are 2 settlements, the town of Kalabaka and the village of Kastraki.

In this category, you will find all the important sights and places of interest in Meteora and around. Make sure to allocate enough time in this place to fully experience the magic atmosphere of a truly unique site! Below, you will find a list of what to see at Meteora and the nearby areas, in order to better organize an itinerary for your visit at Meteora. Or you can simply enjoy a small part of the immense beauty through the photos and videos we've selected for you.

The Meteora Monasteries
Old Ruined Monasteries
Pindos Mountains
Archaeological Sites
Get Inspired
Museums and Attractions

The Cave of Theopetra, just 4 km away from Meteora, is indeed a very unique archeological site, mainly because it has revealed many of our early history secrets, like the finding of the oldest known man-made structure on earth.

Situated in the old districts of Kalambaka, this early christian church from the 6th or 7th century is dedicated to the Dormition of Virgin Mary.

Kalampaka (also spelled Kalambaka or Kalabaka) is a town of 12,000 citizens and is situated on the foot of the most extraordinary Meteora rocks.

A place where legends were born and experiences never come to an end… Castles, ancient sites, byzantine churches, monasteries and beautiful bridges indicate a continuous civilization.

How could anyone describe this astonishing geological phenomenon, the breathtaking landscape, the awe for man’s achievements in an effort to express his religious drive.

The Holy Monastery of Great Meteoro is the biggest and oldest one of all. It was called the monastery that was "suspended in the air" (meteoro), because of the formation of the gigantic rock on top of which it was built.