The valley of the butterflies Paros

The Valley of the Butterflies is one of the most visited and most famous traveler objections in Paros. You see no butterflies outside the entry, and when you have paid for your ticket and entered the valley you either see no butterflies, however assuming you look all the more cautiously around the ivied trees you start to see them. At the point when the butterflies are standing by they are high contrast and seem to be insects, when they fly they make a mockery of their wonderful red wings.

The Valley of the Butterflies is found 5 Km south of Parikia, close to the Religious community of Jesus of Woods. This valley is prevalently alluded to as Petaloudes, and that implies in Greek. Consistently throughout the mid year months, the valley is verdant and the Jersey Tiger Moths appear to have wrapped the whole valley in this manner making a really amazing regular peculiarity. The elegant trees of the valley give out a sweet aroma that thus draws the butterflies like a magnet. This valley is, as a matter of fact, a vital biotope for these moths, which in Greece must be found on Paros and Rhodes, while in the remainder of the world you can respect them in several spots in Turkey and England.

The Butterfly Valley is well concealed on the foot of a slope just underneath a characteristic well. The Valley is plainly divided from the principle street that passes above it. The most daring method for arriving at the Butterfly Valley is by jackass! Notwithstanding, there are coordinated trips from Naoussa or Parikia, and obviously, you can continuously take a transport or a taxi and arrive all alone. The whole region is very like a recreation area and there are obvious pathways that wander through the length and broadness of the Butterfly Valley.

You will actually want to detect the butterflies in concealed regions near the stone wall or in brambles. Frequently it is challenging to detect them as the butterflies disguise themselves in the shade of the leaves. They are in a real sense sticking to one another and there is next to no distinction among them and the leaves. Guests are prompted not to upset the butterflies. On the off chance that you don't figure out how to snap a photo of them, there is a little shop at the entry entryway, which has a decent assortment of postcards of the butterflies from the valley.

The months June, July, August and September multitudes of butterflies named “Panaxia Quadripunctaria” or “Jersey Tiger Moth” come to this place to to live the last period of their life. Laying on the leaves, they can be seen by the visitors right at home. On the off chance that you are fortunate, you could get them fly, which uncovers the underside of their wings , a distinctive red which stands out from the darkness of most of them. The butterflies have picked this spot for no less than 100 years, making it particular. We opened the spot to people in general in the 70's so guests could notice and partake in the nature at its actual structure.