|Rental Period||Price Per Day||Price Per Week|
|01 April 2021 - 19 May 2021||94.00€||658€|
|20 May 2021 - 30 June 2021||180.00€||1260€|
|01 July 2021 - 14 July 2021||245.00€||1715€|
|15 July 2021 - 20 August 2021||384.00€||2688€|
|21 August 2021 - 31 August 2021||269.00€||1883€|
|01 September 2021 - 30 September 2021||180.00€||1260€|
|01 October 2021 - 05 November 2021||94.00€||658€|
Villa Cleopatra is a traditional Corfiot detached property, located in Poulades village, just 11 kms away from Corfu Town and the airport of Corfu.
It is set in extensive and nicely kept grounds, full of fruit trees and flowers. It is an ideal and spacious villa for a family or party of 8, with facilities for an extra person, in an unspoilt countryside of Middle Corfu.
The property benefits of a huge swimming pool with a side beautiful pergola for dining al fresco.
Villa Cleopatra is set at two levels: The ground floor with a modern, well equipped open plan kitchen, a huge dining and lounge area, a master bedroom with en-suite shower room and two twins with a bathroom in between.
The lower level consists of a double bedroom with shower room and a locker for the maintenance.
Entering the property’s grounds a driveway is leading to a private parking and to the main entrance.
On the outside of the villa, the nicely decorated terrace and the huge swimming pool at the front, with the aside BBQ and the al fresco dining area are promising memorable moments in the silence of the countryside.
Cleopatra benefits of air-conditioning, washing machine and dishwasher facilities, as well as WiFi, TV and DVD.
Air conditioning and Wi Fi Internet are provided free of charge
All bed linen, hand and bath towels are included
Any additional or newly imposed government taxes or charges are not included in your arrangement with Eos Travel and are payable locally.
Accepted credit cards
- Air conditioning
- Balcony or terrace
- Ceiling Fans
- Clothes dryer
- Cot (on request)
- Detached Property
- Dinning Terrace
- DVD player
- Hair dryer
- High chair (on request)
- Ironing board
- Linen provided
- Mountain Views
- Private garden
- Towels provided
- Washing machine
Distance to the sea
Eos Travel Office
Couldnt ask for more
Perfect location to shine on the island
Wer es Ruhig und dennoch gut ausgestattet mag, der ist hier richtig!
Very nice place
Beautiful property, pool and a wonderful stay
A very good familie house!We enjoyed our stay.
Nice location with a large pool.
Beautiful homely villa
We enjoyed more staying at villa then driving through the island .....
The property with mature trees and the pool and the house with the terraces were beautiful.
Amazing place and amazing people. Loving Corfu and Villa Cleopatra!
Die Villa Kleopatra hat uns und unseren Söhnen sehr gut gefallen.
This house is not worth its initial price.
ery beautiful house in a quiet area.
Quiet Bliss in the Countryside
Beautiful villa, swimming pool, suitable for recreation of even 3 families.
Quiet and restful holiday
We had a great stay for 2 weeks in this well equipped villa.
The house is very nice and spacious with a great garden
schöne großzügige Finca mit tollem Gartenbereich & Pool für 6 Personen geeignet
Corfu town is one of the most charming and romantic places of the whole Greece.
It is a perfect example of ancient Venetian and Byzantine art that will be able to fascinate you with its little streets and panoramic points.
Surrounded by the sea, the town of Corfu is closed between the two ancient fortresses.
The town of Corfu is located in a strategic position at the entrance of the Adriatic Sea, and has its roots in the 8th century BC. The three forts of the town, designed by renowned Venetian engineers, were used for four centuries to defend the maritime trading interests of the Republic of Venice against the Ottoman Empire. In the course of time, the forts were repaired and partly rebuilt several times, more recently under British rule in the 19th century. The mainly neoclassical housing stock of the Old Town is partly from the Venetian period, partly of later construction, notably the 19th century. As a fortified Mediterranean port, Corfu’s urban and port ensemble is notable for its high level of integrity and authenticity.
It will be an unforgettable experience to spend hours and hours just walking up and down along thousands of small paved streets, looking around to discover the old town secrets and buying some presents to bring back home. Buy traditional products in ancient cellars, surrounded by stone staircases, old Venetian walls and hidden gardens.
Every single building, every single street will appear like an open museum, but the joie de vivre of the local people will remember you that the old town is also full of life and full of surprises.
In the beautifully preserved Old Town of Corfu, a UNESCO world heritage site, Renaissance, Baroque and Classical “repertoire” came to be successfully applied to local artistic traditions. Palaces, fortresses, austere public buildings of the Venetian rule uniquely blend with lines of drying washing in tiny alleyways and small secluded squares. Strolling through a complex of narrow cobbled streets with stairways and vaulted passages, the so-called “kantoúnia”, will make you feel as if you’ve travelled to Venice or Genoa.
A romantic walk from the old fortress all the way along the coastal pavement, around Garitsa bay, will lead you to the far end of the bay, where an Windmill (Anemomylos as is called in Greek) is decorating this part of the town. Enjoy a coffee or a drink at the little caffe in the windmill watching the moored boats and the luxury yachts all around the bay.
Just 1.5 km up the hill, at the back of the Windmill, “rest” the traces of the ancient city of Corfu (8th cent. BC) is the green estate of Mon Repos, which spreads over 258 acres of lush vegetation and beautiful gardens, which adorn scattered fragments of ancient memory.
In the estate of Mon Repos, which occupies most of the hill of Analipsis (the Ascension), built his summer mansion in 1831, the British High Commissioner of the Ionian Islands Frederic Adam for the sake of his beloved wife Corfiot Nina Palatianou in plans English architect Gouaitmor (Whitmore).
In 1864, after the Union of the Ionian Islands with Greece, the city of Corfu gave the palace and gardens in the dynasty of George I in order to use it as a summer residence. King George I was also the one who gave him so graphically the name Mon Repos (My Rest).
Just on 1991 the Justice ruled that the Mon Repos belongs to the people of Corfu. In this decision helped a lot and the ruins of ancient temples, the best preserved, which, according to the archaeological evidence is believed to belong to Apollo, the oldest and largest, as also the scant evidence of Akraia Ira, like the other signs left by the time, since in this area was the extended Paleopolis, part of the ancient city of Corfu. It is worth noting that until 1991 the access to property for guests was impossible.
Corfu’s pedestrian-only old town is a warren of crumbling Venetian-style buildings, Italianate churches, chic boutiques and rustic tavernas. Locals gather on the Spianada, a vast green space where they play cricket, and the Liston, a 19th-century arcade sheltering a string of cafes. Guarding the town and accessed from the Spianada, the Old Fortress juts out into the sea, while the New Fortress commands a hilltop position behind the old town.
Old and New Fortress
Museum of Asiatic Art (Archanngel’s Gabriil and Agiou Georgiou Palace which used to be the erstwhile palace of the British Commissioner)
Church of Saint Spyridon and Domo (the Catholic Church)
The Mouse island (just outside the town)
Sports and natureUntil recently Corfu was the only place in Greece played Cricket, which was left on the island after British withdraw. Usually, on an early Sunday afternoon, a game is played on the Cricket ground, just in front of Liston Caffe and it is worthied watching it while you are enjoying your coffee.
NightlifeCorfu town is offering a large variety of sarisfaction for all ages and budgets.
Culture & historyCorfu (Kérkyra), unlike the rest of Greece, never fell under the Ottoman oppression. Due to the successive dominations of the Venetians, the French and the British over the centuries. Their culture wielded strong influence in the city: it was here that the first Greek University (the Ionian Academy), the first Philharmonic Orchestra and the First School of Fine Arts were found. At the historic building of the Ionian Bank was housed the local currency cutter, as Ionian bank was the first one aloud to cut Greek bank notes.