WEIGHT: 64 kg
Services: Ass licking, Trampling, Uniforms, Moresomes, Lesbi-show hard
Thessaloniki was a cosmopolitan European city that thrived with a mix of Greek, Turkish, Armenian and Jewish populations. Miraculously, the Ladadika district survived an earthquake and later fire that gutted much of the city. During Turkish rule, the Ladadika was known as Istira or market in Turkish. In , the Ladadika was the benefactor of EU funds set aside to preserve, protect and revitalize areas of historical and architectural significance.
I recall some of those oil and spice merchants still being there alongside some vacant buildings and a couple of brothels. Today, the area is a mix of tavernas, eateries, bars, cafes, museums and hotels. The staff speak English, their knowledge of the city is vast and they are more than happy to share their suggestions for you to check out while in Thessaloniki.
To the northeast of the Ladadika is the Kapani and Modiano Markets, another historical part of the city and where many Thessalonikeans still do their daily grocery shopping.
The Kapani is great for people watching for food photography. This a great place for bargains! Here, you will also find some excellent examples of old homes that hug the meandering streets and you can stop off at a cafe or a taverna like Tyxo-Tyxo. After, head back down to the Bristol, have a siesta like the Greeks do and refresh yourself with a hot shower. Thessaloniki offers one many options at night.
You can grab a drink at one of the bars along Leoforos Nikis along the sea or grab a bite in one the many tavernas right under your nose in the Ladadika. Always check listings to see if reservations are required before heading out that way. Thessaloniki is a food lovers paradise with a wide mix of traditonal and modern Greek and international fare. The next day, back at the Bristol, enjoy a breakfast that offers many Greek breakfast items like Bougatsa, cheese pies, omelets with Greek cheese, fresh bread with local fruit jams and Greek yogurt and honey.