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Kavala is one of the most beautiful smaller cities in Greece offering a wide range of places of interest for tourism. A wealth of possibilities for excursions in the surrounding area, many beautiful not overcrowded beaches, archaeological sites and many places of natural beauty makes it a fun-filled vacation destination.
In Ancient Greece people of Thassos island established Kavala as a colony in the mid-7th century BC to secure commercial control of the straits between Thassos and the mainland and to exploit the gold deposits at Mount Pangaion. Kavala prospered due to its trade routes and the commercial harbor and gained independence from Thassos but for security reasons, maintained friendly relations with Athens, the major power in the region, as a member of the Athenian League.
In the 4th century BC, the city lost its independence and became the port of the neighboring Macedonian city of Philippi. During occupation of the Roman Empire , the city prospered again as a major commercial station along the Via Egnatia, as well as the port of Philippi. Remains of the Byzantine fortifications can still be seen at many points on the old town called Panagia , as well as the imposing Castle. Kavala was prey to numerous assaults by Slavs, Franks, Venetians and Turks until in it was captured by the Ottoman Empire.
Under Turkish occupation, the Castle and the walls of Kavala were repaired, and around the large aqueduct was constructed under Sultan Suleiman the Magnificent It consists of 60 arches of four different sizes and at its highest point stands 25 m high. Kavala was the birthplace of the founder of the last Egyptian dynasty, called Mehmet Ali He lived in the city for many years and his home is now a museum and coffee house, standing at the top of the old town.
Mehmet Ali was a great benefactor to the city, erecting the poorhouse Imaret in , which also functioned as a religious school and boarding school. A remarkable example of Islamic architecture, the building now belongs to the Egyptian state and is being converted into a luxury hotel. After the Turkish-Greek war of , some 25, Greek refugees settled in Kavala, increasing the population of the city significantly.