Serviced Accommodation, Aparthotels and Serviced Apartments in Greece

Situ’s selection of luxury serviced apartments in Greece has been chosen especially for corporate travellers. Guests in our Greece apartments can enjoy the luxury of a fully-equipped kitchen, a comfortable bed and a home-away-from-home while they are away from theirs.
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About Greece


Savour sunny Greece, the lovely gem of southern Europe, a delightful spot for tourism, relocation and setting up a new business.

Popular Locations in Greece

About Greece

Where is Greece

Greece lies on the southern coast of Europe and has hundreds of islands the Ionic and Aegean Seas. The country borders Albania, North Macedonia and Bulgaria on the north and Turkey on the East. The capital city, Athens, is connected to other cities and the main island by a network of roads and ferry routes.

The southernmost point of Greece is its largest island in the Mediterranean, Crete, 350 kilometres south of the capital.

Why serviced apartments in Greece

Opt for our premium serviced apartments in Greece targeted at business customers and remote workers.

We understand the level of expectations and the baseline requirements of our corporate visitors and adapt to their special requirements. All our apartments are designed with remote working in mind, which is why a high-speed internet connection and a comfortable working area come as standard. All apartments are sizeable and bright and furnished with taste and practicality.

The fully functioning kitchen and laundry services provide additional convenience during a longer stay. No conventional hotel room or B&B establishment can offer such versatile solutions and cover all the needs of a modern business traveller. All our serviced apartments are conveniently located for airports and public transport connections.

Business opportunities in Greece

Exploit the potential of Greece as a gateway to Europe and a multinational business hub. The logistics potential of Greece has been the source of its prosperity for centuries, and today and its ports are the main crossroads between Europe, Asia and North Africa. Greece being an EU member and part of the Eurozone gives easy access to the EU customer base and opportunities to markets and customers in the region.

Greece has reemerged as a prominent player in the European market and is now becoming a hotspot for major investors in globally important sectors. Microsoft, Amazon and Pfizer invest in Greece and open regional offices here, VAG group has initiated a groundbreaking mobility engineering project here, and construction and trading markets are booming here.

Greece underwent major structural reform during the recent crisis and as a result now enjoys all the benefits of an efficient administration, business-friendly legislation and modernized infrastructure. The amount of red tape for new and relocated businesses is now below average and investment legislation favours domestic and foreign capital. Many economic sectors in Greece are still in their early stages of development which allows greater flexibility and welcomes new and established players, offering them a high return on investments. 

Living in Greece

The Greeks are friendly and hospitable and in general very tolerant of foreigners. It is customary to spend a lot of time socializing outdoors, as evenings are balmy and the food and drinks – are consistently excellent. The ecology of the country helps locals to live longer and healthier lives, as most fresh produce is locally grown and there is a lot of fish and seafood in the local diet.

Greece is generally seen as a safe country with a good level of health services, but foreign residents are encouraged to have medical insurance and usually prefer to turn to the private sector. Education services are provided at a high standard, and almost half of all the young population of Greece has a degree as higher education is free for the citizens. Thousands of foreign students arrive here every year to explore the rich cultural heritage of Greece and experience the inimitable vibe of this relaxed Mediterranean country.

The only downside to living here could be the general level of bureaucracy at all levels of governmental establishments and taxes higher than overall across the EU. The economy of Greece is now stabilizing, but unemployment is still higher than average, which affects the standards of living for the local population. As a result, however, the costs of living in Greece are relatively low. This includes affordable rents and services and reasonable shopping prices. 



The territory of Greece is not large but rather stretched, and the multiple coastal resorts call for many international airports. At the moment, there are 15 of them. The largest of all is Athens International Airport Eleftherios Venizelos located 27 kilometres to the northeast of Athens.
The best way to Athens from the airport is by underground, use the Aguia Marina – airport line. Otherwise, a regional train will take you to the central railway station of Athens in just 20 minutes. There are regular regional buses between the airport and Athens and suburbs as well.

The second-largest airport in Greece is Heraklion Nikos Kazantzakis International Airport in Crete, 5 kilometres away from the city of Heraklion. This is the main gateway to all visitors to Crete.

Local airlines interconnect the main cities and islands of Greece and are an excellent alternative for ferries and long-distance train journeys.

Trains and coaches

The railroad is not the most advisable way to travel around Greece due to the mountainous landscape, and there is no railroad connection to any of the Greek islands either. Getting to Greece from Europe, however, is a viable option as there are good connections with most continental European countries. Greek railways connect Saloniki on the northeast coast with the Peloponnese peninsula. Trains are comfortable and well prepared for long journeys, most have air conditioning, good seating and a bar. Plan your journey on the national railroad provider website.

Coaches offer the best connections between most Greek cities and towns of the mainland and islands. The principal provider is KTEL, check their website for coach schedules and tickets, as prices vary between routes and distances.


The network of public transport in Greece includes city buses, Athens underground and multiple ferries connecting most islands.
Bus tickets can be bought at major bus stations, from ticket machines and kiosks in any large city. Some buses will have a ticket machine on board as well. In most tourist resort areas you can buy tickets direct from the driver as well.

A single ticket costs 1,20 euros and is valid for one trip with no change. A daily ticket will cost you 4 euros. A single ticket for an express bus between Athens and the airport costs 5 euros one way.


The only underground network is in Athens and is known to be very modern, well equipped and highly decorative. Some stations are decorated with genuine works of classical art. You can appreciate the beauty of this unusual underground and get around Athens very quickly for just 1,40 euros for a single ticket. Another underground network is under construction in Saloniki as well.


A wide network of ferries and water taxis connect the peninsula to the hundreds of Greek islands and the neighbouring countries. There are regular routes to Italy, Cyprus, Turkey and Israel. The main transport providers are Aegean Speed Lines, Minoan Lines and Anek Lines.

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