There are plenty of things you can do and places to visit during your vacation in our resort. Below are the most popular destinations and activities the area has to offer to its guests during the summer season. One thing is certain, you’ll never get bored!
Just 6 kilometers from our resort lies Nea Moudania (often referred to as Moudania, which is the name of the municipal unit the town belongs to). It is the seat of the municipality of Nea Propontida, Halkidiki. It is considered to be the financial and commercial center of the regional unit of Halkidiki.
There are a large number of sports that involve water. Nea Flogita's long beach facilitates solo and family watersports services and activities for all ages. Explore the waters while swimming and snorkeling! Cross the sea while surfing or waterboarding! Relax near the shore while watercycling! All in all, enjoy your day near the clean and shallow waters of the beach.
Nea Flogita hosts a few coastal tavernes. A taverna is usually a small Greek restaurant serving Greek cuisine. The taverna has become an integral part of Greek culture and has become familiar to people from other countries who visit Greece and through the establishment of tavernes overseas by expatriate Greeks.
The Monastery Dependency of Flogita dates back to 1311. Until 1924 it operated as a monastery dependency of the Russian monastery, later as annex of the American Red Cross which attended to the refugees of Kalamaria, while during the Nazi Occupation (1944) it was bombed by the Bulgarian conquerors. In the middle of the 1960s a major fire destroyed the building which was dilapidated. In 1999 the City Council of Moudania decided to grant the area to the 10th Ephorate for Byzantine Antiquities in order for the latter to undertake the necessary restoration works and for the building to be utilized as the Center for Byzantine Culture in Halkidiki, “Justinian”, as it was named by the team of archaeologists responsible for the works.
Ancient Olynthus was a city of Halkidiki founded during the Neolithic era. It was built mostly on two flat-topped hills 30–40m in height in a fertile plain at the head of the Gulf of Torone, near the neck of the peninsula of Pallene, about 2.5 kilometers from the sea and about 10 kilometers from Potidea. It was abandoned during the bronze age only to be resettled during 7th century BC. The modern city, formerly Myriophyto, now called Olynthos or Nea Olynthos, sits on a small plateau on the western side of the river Olynthios or Resetenikia (in ancient times known as Sandanus), across from the ruins of the ancient city. Artifacts found during the excavations of the site are exhibited in the Archaeological Museum of Olynthos.