Mykonos Interactive Webcam Map
For each live webcam in Mykonos, we’ve added a marker to the map below, so you can easily get a sense of it’s location on the island.
Paradise Beach Party
Join the party on Paradise Beach, one the world best party beaches. From the live webcam, the beach serves as a tranquil retreat in the early morning and transforms into a grand party from 4 pm onwards. Music and cocktails fill the days with relaxing vibes.
The iconic beach was founded back in 1969. Hippies pioneered a nudist culture with the help of free-spirited locals like “Freddy,” who remains the owner of a camp and a bar on site.
Little Venice Windmills
Enjoy postcard-perfect views of old windmills on the island. The 16 windmills around Mykonos are no longer in operation but have been preserved as a testament to the locals’ innovative practices, and their remarkable ability to put a windy climate to good use. Sunsets overlooking the windmills make great photographs.
The live webcam is taken from the Nice ‘N Easy restaurant in Little Venice, a fishing village in the west. The area is a top romantic spot overlooking a picturesque coastline. Many boutiques and art galleries, bars and cafes were once private residences. The charming houses with waterfront balconies that frame the coast were built in the 18th century by affluent merchants and sea captains. Basement access to the sea in the area houses was once thought to be used by pirates who masqueraded as merchants.
Scenic live views of the port at the heart of Mykonos Town show beautifully crafted yachts and sea jets, alongside colorful fishing vessels. Some fishermen can be seen catching octopus by the port walls early in the morning. Great cafes and shops line the windy shores. The serene atmosphere makes a romantic walk in the evening.
This was the only port in the island until the 2000s. Since the launch of the New Port, only a few commercial boats can be seen in the waterway. Three small vessels ferry visitors to the island of Delos daily.
A live webcam on Tourlos features a vast docking bay for all commercial vessels, from elegant sailing boats to luxury cruise liners. Opened in the mid-2000s, the new port has become a large tourist hub. The live footage bears witness to the droves of visitors from all walks of life that Mykonos welcomes daily.
View the big ships of MSC Crocera, Costa Crociere and Royal Caribean as they glide into port.
Cyclades Interactive Webcam Map
If you’re visiting any other Cyclades Island, the checking out their webcam map market location can be worthwhile.
Piso Lavidi Beach in Paros
What’s not to like is this live webcam view of Piso Lavidi. On one side you have a quaint little harbor with a small fishing village feel. Hotels line the beach by the pier with an inward view of the small harbor and outward view of hilly regions on Naxos Island.
There is beauty in each direction you look, all in contrast to the one you just saw — such a place you will never forget.
Port of Gavrio in Andros
The live stream on the Port of Gavrio entrance and the Liopessi beach shows a seaside view of Andros Island. The area is currently one of the choice destinations for visitors of Mykonos looking for non-touristy escapes. It has only been 20 years since developers began converting the traditional fishing village into a lively resort with modern bars, restaurants, and hotels. Now it offers a few camping grounds and motorbike rentals.
Beautiful sandy beaches and a golden coastline make the recent discovery even more enticing. Vacationers can opt to extend their day trip to neighboring villages with many uniquely Greek, historical sites.
Miaouli Square in Syros
Watch Syros come alive as the live camera puts the spotlight on the city center near the Ermoupoli port. The lovely square was founded in the 19th century and was originally called “Othonos Square” as a homage to the country’s first king, Otto. It’s currently named after Andreas Mialoulis, a leader of the Greek War of Independence. A statue of him was built at the entrance of the square, surrounded by palm trees.
Several points of interest are situated here, such as the Cultural Center and the Municipal Library. The City Hall, the main landmark on the square, is one of the biggest city halls in the country. Housed in the complex are the Courts of Law, the Archaeological Museum, the Historical Archive of the Cyclades, administrative offices, and many others.
Firostefani in Santorini
A gorgeous view from above of Akrotiri and the island of Nea Kameni. This Minoan Bronze Age settlement which was excavated in 1967 in Akrotiri is believed to be the lost city of Atlantis. The Theran eruption around 1627 BC mostly destroyed the settlement and buried it in volcanic ash. Luckily the ash acted as a preservative and helped keep the remains of many frescoes, objects, and artworks alive.
In the timelapse, you’ll see how the sun glints of Nea Kameni and all the boat traffic that passes through during the day.
A live webcam of the harbor in the town of Tinos features the car-less volta or promenade in the evening. Cafes, eateries, galleries, hotels, and a few apartments line the streets. Mainly for pedestrians, cyclists, and a few donkeys, the streets are crowded in the summer. The area is largely the local crowd’s hangout, watering hole, and waiting area for the ferry in the new port. It’s a good spot for people watching over a few drinks.
The fishing town hasn’t drastically changed. It’s still teeming with fish taverns that have preserved local flavors. Family restaurants are still proudly passed on to the next generation. A lot of these small businesses have only become more service-oriented and profit-driven.
Portrara in Naxos
A live webcam pans on the waterfront view from Portrara, a famous landmark on the sprawling island of Naxos. If you come to see the ruins of Delos, this is your entrance point the ancient marble door to a temple devoted to Apollo that never materialized. It’s said to be an ideal spot for seeing the sunset and watching Greece’s azure sky turn amethyst.
Naxos is the largest in the cluster of Cyclades islands, to which Mykonos belongs. It’s frequently visited for its white sandy Saint George beach and its lagoon.
Parikia Port in Paros
The gateway to Paros in real time with showing the familiar port for visitors of Santorini coming from Pireaus. The principal port of Parikia may serve primarily as a convenient stop between the more well-known sites, but it’s worth checking out the central part of Paros as well. Among popular attractions are an impressive Byzantine church dating back to the 4th century, called the Church of 100 Doors. The Paros Archaeological Museum may interest history buffs. For photogenic landscapes, guests can explore the ancient cemetery and the fortress on the peak of the town. There’s a windmill in the main center.
Parikia also has some of the best restaurants and cafes in the area. Tourists who stay until dark can unwind in the waterfront’s vibrant nightlife.
Live views of the Naxos Bay from Hotel Coronis. Webcam provides the daily tranquil scenery of Naxos’ port. Most of the island remains curiously undiscovered, attracting vacationers who explore off-the-beaten-track sites.