Cheese pie (think cheesy baklava). Greece is known for their cheeses, so if you are lactose intolerant, beware!
Baklava. Does this really need an explanation??
Dolma. More commonly known as stuffed grape leaves, this dish typically includes rice, vegetables, and sometimes meat. Tasty!
Yes, there are Starbucks everywhere in the world!
Greek coffee. It's something everyone has to experience because you may have to strain the liquid with your teeth since the grounds are left in. You’ll need the caffeine to make it to the top of the site!
Hot chocolate. If you visit Delphi during winter months, bundle up and drink something warm.
Olive trees stretch for miles on Grecian hillsides.
The Temple of Apollo. If you can ignore the stray cats that live in the ruins, you’ll notice original Greek carvings on some of the stones.
The cliffs looming overhead. Those who committed sacrilege were once thrown off the top! Don’t forget to look over the edge of the cliffs and see thousands of olive trees stretching into the distance. If you’re lucky, you may catch a glimpse of a shepherd attending a flock.
The mountain top stadium made out of stone. It was once used for games in an earlier version of the Olympics: the Pythian Games. It’s a hike to the top, but worth it—you will never forget the view.
Visit the Delphi Archaeological Museum right beside the sight. Incredible statues including the famous copper Charioteer and the Naxian Sphinx are on year-round display. The museum is set up in chronological order so it’s easy to find information!
Touch the belly button of the world. It’s a large stone that is supposed to represent a navel, somehow. The statue is symbolic of Delphi’s status of once being the center of the world.
Listen to a guide about the history of Delphi. People used to travel from all over to hear the famous oracle, who was actually a preteen hallucinating from the methane that would rise out of the ground into the temple.
Walk around the town and buy some souvenirs. The actual town of Delphi was basically constructed to serve visitors because of the nearby archaeological site.