Travel restrictions and restrictions on travel to Greece are expected to remain in place this year and in the coming months as the country gears up for its summer tourism season.
The country’s tourism minister said on Thursday that travel restrictions and visa restrictions are still in place and would be enforced.
“The measures are aimed at protecting the country’s security and to protect the public, so the ministry will continue to work hard to protect Greece,” Giorgos Papandreou told reporters in Athens.
“This will continue for the coming days and weeks, but we will continue on the course that we have set.”
“In a nutshell, these measures will apply to all tourists, not just those with tourist visas, who come to Greece,” he added.
Greece is expecting to attract around 2.5 million visitors during the summer season, up from 2.3 million in the previous year, with an estimated 200,000 foreigners expected to stay in Greece this year.
“It will be possible to book a hotel room in Athens or the tourist district, but there are restrictions on the number of rooms and the length of stay,” Mr Papandreu said.
“If you book a room in a hotel or hotel, it is subject to a fee of 100 euros, and you will have to pay the balance when you return.”
But if you book with a travel agent, it’s the same thing.
The agent has to book the hotel, the room and the meals in advance.
“The government has also introduced a number of measures, including restricting the number and duration of holidays in the country, and restricting visitors to certain areas.
The number of visitors to Greece is expected to reach almost 40 million this year, Mr Papreuc said.
The restrictions have been criticised by many, including Mr Papas, who said the restrictions were unnecessary and had been introduced with the “goal of protecting the tourism industry”.”
Mr Papandreus also said the country had made efforts to improve its image and was not “in denial” about its problems.””
I believe it is necessary to keep the tourists safe and the economy growing, so we need to work together.”
Mr Papandreus also said the country had made efforts to improve its image and was not “in denial” about its problems.
“I believe the problem of the lack of tourism is a symptom of the crisis of the economy and a consequence of the poor management of the Greek economy,” he told reporters.
“That’s why I believe the government must make changes.”