Thank you for sharing your heritage, both sad and honorable, from the fighting spirit of 1821, to the sadness of 1943, yet life goes on and we are good to be optimistic for our young people who are our future. Thank you for sharing your sad Museum, and importantly the
Pleased to have finally made my visit here. I’ve heard these stories from my parents. They were children in occupied Nemea. Very respectful treatment of a terrible incident.
My papou barely escaped this massacre- he was selling shoes and left on the last train out of here. His name was Nikolaos Michalakis from Menidi. I have grown up hearing about this massacre and am glad to finally pay my respects.
I came with my family to find the snow. Before we came across this beautiful museum! I am glad I was able to bring my children to see this part of history!
There are no words for the atrocities which were done to the people of Kalavryta, and our heart is full of compassion for the pain of the women and children who survived, and the men of course. They had to suffer and nothing can or could comfort them. We are