Check-in: Check-out: Rooms: Adults:


The Last Sunbeam is a small boutique hotel parted from 10 Rooms. Offering unbiased views to the Aegean Sea, the volcano and the famous sunset all year round. With ease of access, just a short walk from the vibrant city centre, Fira. This is an ideal hotel for visitors wishing to explore Santorini, enjoy shopping, restaurants and the nightlife of the island.


  • Reception operating from 08:00 until 22:00
  • A la Carte Breakfast served at the comfort of your Room
  • Daily Maid Service
  • Porter Service
  • Wake up service
  • Wi-Fi internet access in all Rooms and public areas
  • Travel agent services
  • Massage and Beauty therapies
  • Transfer arrangements
  • Laundry service
  • Fax service
  • Car rental
  • Private and Semi Private Cruises and Excursions
  • Parking Space available near the hotel
  • Non Smoking rooms


  • Sea view
  • Volcano View
  • Sunset View
  • Direct Dial phone
  • Flat-screen TV
  • Satellite Channels
  • Safety Deposit Box
  • Air Conditioning
  • Heating
  • Private entrance
  • Wardrobe/Closet
  • Shower
  • Hairdryer
  • Toiletries
  • Bathroom with shower
  • Refrigerator
  • Outdoor furniture
  • Towels
  • WiFi internet access


Santorini , classically Thera and officially Thira is an island in the southern Aegean Sea, about 200 km southeast of Greece’s mainland. It is the largest island of a small, circular archipelago which bears the same name and is the remnant of a volcanic caldera. It forms the southernmost member of the Cyclades group of islands, with an area of approximately 73 km2 and a 2011 census population of 15,550. The municipality of Santorini comprises the inhabited islands of Santorini and Therasia and the uninhabited islands of Nea Kameni, Palaia Kameni, Aspronisi, and Christiana. The total land area is 90.623 km2 . Santorini is part of the Thira regional unit.

Santorini is essentially what remains after an enormous volcanic eruption that destroyed the earliest settlements on a formerly single island, and created the current geological caldera. A giant central, rectangular lagoon, which measures about 12 by 7 km , is surrounded by 300 m high, steep cliffs on three sides. The main island slopes downward to the Aegean Sea. On the fourth side, the lagoon is separated from the sea by another much smaller island called Therasia; the lagoon is connected to the sea in two places, in the northwest and southwest. The depth of the caldera, at 400m, makes it possible for all but the largest ships to anchor anywhere in the protected bay; there is also a newly built marina at Vlychada, on the southwestern coast. The island’s principal port is Athinias. The capital, Fira, clings to the top of the cliff looking down on the lagoon. The volcanic rocks present from the prior eruptions feature olivine and have a small presence of hornblende.

It is the most active volcanic centre in the South Aegean Volcanic Arc, though what remains today is chiefly a water-filled caldera. The volcanic arc is approximately 500 km long and 20 to 40 km wide. The region first became volcanically active around 3–4 million years ago, though volcanism on Thera began around 2 million years ago with the extrusion of dacitic lavas from vents around the Akrotiri.

The island is the site of one of the largest volcanic eruptions in recorded history: the Minoan eruption (sometimes called the Thera eruption), which occurred some 3600 years ago at the height of the Minoan civilization. The eruption left a large caldera surrounded by volcanic ash deposits hundreds of metres deep and may have led indirectly to the collapse of the Minoan civilization on the island of Crete, 110 km to the south, through a gigantic tsunami. Another popular theory holds that the Thera eruption is the source of the legend of Atlantis.