These include the immense thousand-year old plane tree with a diameter of more than twelve meters located in the square of Agia Paraskevi, the towering yew tree behind the Itamos Tavern.
Nanopoulio & Achillopoulio Schools: Stone buildings linked to Agia Paraskevi square by stone paths.
The first houses the primary school and the second served as a Commercial School during the inter-war period, but is today used is an exhibition centre.
Agia Paraskevi Square with its thousand-year old plane tree and traditional coffee shop,
Taxiarches Square with its impressive marble fountain and restaurants, and the desolated Agia Kyriaki square.
Taxiarches Church, located in the square of the same name, dates to 1786 and has an impressive iconostasis. Agios Georgios chapel also features a stunning iconostasis and its old bell tower dating to 1772. Agia Kyriaki Church in the square of the same name is also well worth a visit. Caves: Next to Fakistra Beach is a small cave containing a chapel dedicated to Panagia Megalomata (the Large-Eyed Virgin).
Next to Fakistra Beach is a small cave containing a chapel dedicated to Panagia Megalomata (the Large-Eyed Virgin).
There is a stone, single span bridge at the entrance to Tsagkarada and a wooden bridge not far from where the Mylopotamos river flows into the sea, located behind the beach of that name.
Paleokastro Fortress at Fakistra.
The Sourvia look-out point is located above the Mylopotamos River gorge and the Apostolidi mountain ridge with its look-out points is just a short distance away.
The summer artistic and cultural festivities are in close competition to the Chestnut Festival held in November, if you happen to be around.