Saturday, December 4, 2010

ένα γράμμα μια ιστορία....

A huge thank you to Gogo for e-mailing me the link to these fun videos. Each letter of the Greek alphabet is made into a short 5 minute cartoon filled with images and words that start with that letter.

These come from the educational broadcasting website of the Ministry of Education in Greece that you can find here.

Sunday, September 26, 2010

What I'm using in 1st grade

Παίζω και μαθαίνω
This is my first year teaching 1st grade. Along with the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese book Τα Ελληνικά μου, I am using this book. The teacher's guide is so helpful in helping plan out and execute the lessons! See for yourselves.

Wednesday, September 1, 2010

Monday, August 30, 2010

Digital Dialects games and flashcards

Visit Digital Dialects for digital flashcards and games in Greek and English. Topics include colors, vocabulary, animals, fruits and vegetables, animals and more! Happy learning.

Thursday, August 26, 2010

Art of Ancient Greece...Pots

Look at what the kids of the North County Greek Language School of Sts. Constantine and Helen, located in San Diego County, California created a few weeks ago! Thank you Andreas for sharing this wonderful art activity on the art of ancient Greece!

Wednesday, August 25, 2010

Letter blocks

O.K.... how cool is this?! Anyone have some old building blocks hanging around? If not, hit those garage sales this weekend and get busy making this really fun manipulative using Greek letters instead of English. I'll be making mine this weekend for my classes.

Thursday, July 22, 2010


I found this great site that generates flashcards on a variety of topics. These can be used in many ways in class and at home. Take a look at, created by a man who teaches English as a second language in Japan. He offers so much on his site that can be used in our classrooms!

Thursday, July 8, 2010

Great new Kindergarten Resource

This past week, The Greek Orthodox Archdiocese held its biennial Clergy-Laity Congress in Atlanta, Georgia. The Clergy-Laity Congress is a great opportunity for Greek Orthodox Clergy, Laity and Hierarchs from throughout the United States to gather and discuss pertinent issues regarding the Archdiocese and its various departments (National Ministries, Communications, Religious Education, Greek Education etc).

My husband came home tonight with the greatest gift ever... this book (yes, he thinks I'm strange too, but he does indulge my weakness for books!) I spent the evening looking at it and have so many ideas for the next school year.

The book is broken down into 52 chapters with 52 themes. Although it is a translation from what I am assuming to be an English language book (the author is Barbara Backer), it has been well done. Just look at this song that is in the book under the chapter regarding oral hygiene:

Τραγουδήστε το παρακάτω τραγούδι στο
ρυθμό του ¨Ήτανε μια φρεγάτα, παιδιά¨

Τα δόντια μην ξεχάσεις ποτέ,
τα δόντια μην ξεχάσεις.
Βούρτσιζε τα καλά,
για να λαμποκοπάνε.
Βούρτσιζε τα,
για να 'ναι καθαρά.
Τα δόνιτα μην ξεχάσεις ποτέ,
τα δόντια μην ξεχάσεις.
Πλένε τα καλά,
ποτέ να μην πονάνε.
Πλένε τα, να ΄ναι πάντα γερά.

Loosely translated:
Don't ever forget your teeth,
don't forget your teeth.
Brush them well
so they shine
so they're clean.
Don't ever forget your teeth
don't forget your teeth.
Brush them well,
so they never ache.
Brush them well, so they are always healthy.

For the melody of the song visit the site
(look on the left had side, go down to Μπιζέλι Radio
and click the song that says Η Φρεγάτα in the yellow box.)

You can purchase the book from the Orthodox Marketplace website here.

Friday, July 2, 2010

Greek Bingo Cards

Image from

Visit Bingo Cards Creator to make
Greek Alphabet bingo cards.

This great site allows you to make boards for
upper and lower case Greek letters.

Tuesday, June 15, 2010

A fun variation of bingo that can be played at home or in class. Templates can be found at the Prasini Priza website.

Monday, June 14, 2010

Lots of reading going on around here!

we love this book series!

Eugenios Trivizas.... need I say more?! We have passages of his books memorized around here! We laugh out loud just looking at these fantastic books.

We have read this award winning book so many times, the binding is coming apart.

Look what happens when you take the TV and put it in the garage. I love the house without that constant background noise of Spongebob and Elmo. So peaceful and relaxing.

Happy Reading

Friday, April 16, 2010

and the winner is....

Congratulations to NJGreek for being randomly selected
as the recipient of the Greek-English picture dictionary.

Please e-mail me your address at so I can send it out to you.

Thursday, April 15, 2010

μήλο μου κόκκινο

Μήλο μου κόκκινο, ρόιδο βαμμένο (x2)
Γιατί με μάρανες το πικραμένο

Παένω κ’ έρχομαι μα δεν βρίσκω (x2)
Βρίσκω την πόρτα σου μανταλομένη

Τα παραθυρούδια σου φεγγοβολούνε (x2)
Ρωτάω την πόρτα σου, που πάει η κυρά σου

Κυρά μ’ δεν είναι ‘δώ, πάησε στην βρύση (x2)
Πάησε να βρει νερό και να γεμίσει

My red apple, my scarlet pomegranate,
why have you made me wilted and bitter?

I come and go, but cannot find you
I try your door, and it's always locked.

Your windows are always lighted
I ask your door, "Where is your lady?"

"My lady is not here, she is at the wellspring
She's gone to bring water".

Wednesday, April 14, 2010

Free Summer Greek Camp in Greece

What a wonderful opportunity for Greek children
between the ages of 8 and 12 years old.

As is done every summer there will be a free summer camp in Greece for children of Greek heritage living outside of Greece this summer.

Camp sessions will include

* Greek language lessons, Greek history and mythology
*Field trips to historical and archaeological sites, as well as to museums and other points of interest.
*Informative sessions on the environment (water the source of life and bees) and Mediterranean diet (olives and honey)
*instruction in Greek dance, music and theater

There will be two camp sessions: July 12-July 26th and August 9-August 23

All expenses including airfare, room, food, trips etc are covered

Qualification Requirements:
1. One parent must be of Greek decent.
2. Can only be between the ages of 8-12 (and not turn 12 during the trip)
3. Children must be comfortable and capable of being in a camp like setting
4. Children must not be related to a Greek government employee

Please contact Τμήμα Προγραμμάτων Φιλοξενίας at
210 2597549 or by fax at 210 2597571
for more information. (long distance phone call to Greece)

Monday, April 12, 2010

Μαθαίνω το αλφάβητο... Αα/ Learning the Greek alphabet Αα

Αα.... αστροναύτης

Find the template for this craft at
(I usually use Greek flags for this project)

Worksheet from Παίζω και μηλώ book series on the letter Αα

More worksheets from e-selides on Αα

with a picture of an αεροπλάνο (airplane) from

coloring pages of an άλογο and αστέρια

Monday, April 5, 2010

Χριστός Ανέστη!

Χριστός Ανέστη!

To celebrate Pascha, I am giving away a copy of this wonderful Greek/English picture dictionary. Leave a comment to be entered into the drawing for this great resource. The deadline for entry is April 15th.

Monday, March 22, 2010

¨Ηρθε ο Λάζαρος, ήρθαν τα Βάγια... Saturday of Lazarus

Coloring page of the Raising of Lazarus

Icon of the Raising of Lazarus

Lazaraki cookie

Lazarus dolls, picture can be found here

Ήρθε ο Λάζαρος ήρθαν τα Βάγια,ήρθε των Βαγιών η εβδομάδα.Ξύπνα Λάζαρε και μην κοιμάσαι,ήρθε η μέρα σου και η χαρά σου.
Πού ήσουν Λάζαρε; Πού ήσουν κρυμμένος;Κάτω στους νεκρούς στους πεθαμένους.Δε μου φέρνετε, λίγο νεράκι,που το στόμα μου πικρό φαρμάκι.Δε μου φέρνετε λίγο λεμόνι.που το στόμα μου, σαν περιβόλι.
Ήρθε ο Λάζαρος, ήρθαν τα Βάγια,ήρθε η Κυριακή που τρων’ τα ψάρια.Bάγια, Bάγια και Bαγιώ.τρώνε ψάρι και κολιό.Και την άλλη Κυριακή,τρώνε το ψητό τ’ αρνί.
Ήρθε ο Λάζαρος ήρθαν τα Βάγια,ήρθε η Κυριακή που τρων’ τα ψάρια.Σήκω Λάζαρε και μην κοιμάσαι,ήρθε η μάνα σου από την πόλη,σου ‘φερε χαρτί και κομπολόι.Γράψε Θόδωρε και συ Δημήτρη,
γράψε Λεμονιά και Κυπαρίσσι.Το κοφνάκι μου θέλει αυγά,κι η τσεπούλα μου θέλει λεφτά.Βάγια, Βάγια των Βαγιών,τρώνε ψάρι και κολιόκαι την άλλη Κυριακήτρώνε το παχύ τ’ αρνί.»

On the Saturday of Lazarus, the Saturday before Holy Week, women in Greece, and of Greek heritage around the world make cookies or small loaves of bread in the shape of a person and call them "Lazarous or Lazarakia" In various areas of Greece, children make Lazarus dolls out of fabric and tie them onto a stick decorating it with flowers and go around singing the Lazarus carols (like the one in the youtube video above). Many times in return, they receive eggs to paint red for Pascha.

Lazarakia recipe from Adventures of an Orthodox Mom

Make a simple Lazarus doll out of fabric, directions here

Monday, March 15, 2010

Greek alphabet activity game/pocket chart

I use this chart in class for any number of activities. As a class we pull words out and sound them out together. We also practice putting the words in alphabetical order. The children work independently by picking words and writing them in their word journals, and testing each other on what the words say.

The word strips used for this can be found at the Cypriot Ministry of Education and Culture site, where they were origianlly used as words for a letter neighborhood (the letter neighborhood is explained in their post, and has pictures to go along with the explanation so you can see how it was implemented in a classroom setting). Click on the
link that says Καρτέλες λέξεων-γραμμάτων . For durability, laminate all the word strips and letters and place a piece of velcro on the back so they can easily be placed and removed from the yellow section of the chart.

The letter pocket chart can be found at
Discount School Supply. Simply print out the Greek alphabet and glue it over the English letters. In the photo above, vowels and consonants were printed out in different colors (red for vowels and blue for consonants just like they do at American school), and laminated before being pasted onto the chart.

If you would like more pictures for your chart, print out
this wonderful resource, Η Αλφαβήτα Ταξιδεύει from Ε.ΔΙΑ.Μ.ΜΕ.

Monday, March 8, 2010

Twister anyone?

Not too long ago, I attended an early childhood educator conference where I took part in a session called "make and take". For those of you who are not familiar with this, basically, there were a couple of presenters who showed us how they take everyday items and make them into effective teaching tools. At that time, I was struggling with how to teach my Greek school class in such a way that the children would learn and have fun at the same time. I searched the internet for items to bring into my class, but really could not find any. My point in all this is to tell you something that the presenter said that really changed things for me. She said, there are teachers who buy things to use in their class, and then there are teachers who use the things around them and create things to help their children learn. Wow! That was so liberating. Yes, I could create things out of nothing and make them effective learning tools.

So, as I was cleaning out my children's game cabinet, I came upon a "Twister" mat with no spinner (my children have an abnormal fascination with game spinners). As I was about to put it into the recycling bin, I counted the circles...hhmmm...24 circles and then it hit me, I could
repurpose this into a Greek alphabet game. So I drew out the letters of the alphabet on each circle, and the rest is history. My students enjoy this so much, my kids ask me to bring it home so they can play with it, and the best part is, they are learning their letters in the process. Not only that, but it teaches them left from right and body parts!

It is easy to make... find a "Twister" mat and with permanent markers draw a letter in each circle. If you do not have a mat, simply go to the dollar store and purchase a plain shower curtain. Lay it out on the floor, use a dish or bowl to make 24 circles and then draw the letters in the circles. Voila.. a useful game that cost you a buck!

To play, simply call out the letter sound, or a word that begins with a certain letter sound, tell the kids to place either their left or right foot on the letter circle you called out and have fun!

I have also used this as a matching game for upper case and lower case letters. If you put capital letters on your mat, print out or write out the lower case letters on index cards, and have the children take turns matching the letters.

Tuesday, March 2, 2010

25η Μαρτίου- Ο Ευαγγελισμός της Θεοτόκου/Annunciation

From the Orthodox Church in America,
an icon
coloring page of the Annunciation

Απολυτίκιον Ευαγγελισμού
Σήμερον της σωτηρίας ημών το κεφάλαιον, και του απ αιώνος Μυστηρίου η φανέρωσις. Ο υιός του Θεού, Υιός της παρθένου γίνεται, και Γαβριήλ την χάριν ευαγγελίζεται. Διο και ημείς συν αυτώ τη Θεοτόκω βοήσωμεν . Χαίρε κεχαριτωμένη, ο Κύριος μετά σου

Κοντάκιον Ευαγγελισμού
Τη υπερμάχω στρατηγώ τα νικητήρια, ως λυτρωθείσα των δεινών ευχαριστήρια, ανα­γράφω σοι η Πόλις σου Θεοτόκε. Αλλ’ ως έχουσα το κράτος απροσμάχητον, εκ παν­τοίων με κινδύνων ελευθέρωσαν, ίνα κρά­ζω σοι, Χαίρε Νύμφη ανύμφευτε.

A nice article in Greek from the March 2010 issue of Προς τήν Νίκην that draws comparisons between the Greek National Anthem and the Kontakion of the Annunciation.

Another article from Προς τήν Νίκην in Greek explaining the icon of the Annunciation.

From the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of America, a detailed explanation in English
of the icon of the Annunciation here

Greek vocabulary words to associate with the icon:
άγγελος (angel), Θεοτόκος (Theotokos), φτερά (wings), Γαβριήλ (Gabriel), ύμνοι(hymns), εικόνα (icon), χρώματα (colors), μήνυμα (message), χαρά (joy), έκπληξη (surprise), νήμα (thread/yarn), μητέρα (mother), άκτίνες (rays), ουρανός (sky), χαρούμενη (happy), τρία άστρα (three stars),σκήπτρο (scepter).

Monday, March 1, 2010

Kindergarten Curriculum- Αναλυτικό Πρόγραμμα Νηπιαγωγείου

The following is an offering from the Direct Archdiocesan District Office of Education of the Greek Orthodox Archdiocese of North America.

In response to the need for a uniform course study for the kindergarten classes of the parochial day schools, the Direct Archdiocesan District Office of Education recently created a Curriculum for the Kindergarten to assist the teachers who teach Greek as second language to children of this age group.

Based on the developmental needs and the learning abilities of the kindergarten child, the Kindergarten Curriculum places an emphasis on oral communication and, at the same time, aims at instilling in the young learners a sense of pride, love and respect for the Greek cultural heritage and the Greek Orthodox faith.

The Kindergarten Curriculum is divided into 13 units, one of which refers to major religious holidays and customs. Each unit consists of the following: the general goal, the objective of each lesson, recommended activities and materials, basic vocabulary, phrases for oral communication practice, and a vast list of resources (songs, poems, stories, and games) to help teachers introduce each unit.

Teachers are advised to use the Curriculum as a “guide.” They may adapt it to the particular needs and abilities of their students and use various resources to achieve the general goal and the learning objectives of each lesson.

To download the curriculum, click here

Tuesday, February 23, 2010

25η Μαρτίου - Greek Independence Day

From Grafoulis, songs and other various items related to Greek Independence Day.

From various resources of poems, songs and skits.

From Prasini Priza, some more
activities, including coloring pages and more.

From Crayola, coloring page of a
flag of Greece along with a map in English.

Portraits of
heroes, paintings and images from

Projects from

From Proodosperida, Worksheets (scroll to the last few pages for some cute projects) and more

Some bulletin board ideas

Sunday, February 21, 2010

The Swallows are coming - Τα Χελιδονίσματα

The 1st of March is traditionally recognized as the beginning of spring and the return of the swallows, τα χελιδόνια, in Greece. To celebrate their return, children sing the "χελιδονίσματα", or the "swallow's carols". These carols are similar to traditional carols but rather than expressing the anticipation of Christmas, they tell us of the joys of spring. This is a very old tradition dating back to ancient Greece, and the carols themselves differ from region to region. Children create a swallow and mount it on a stick with a bell around it's neck. Some examples can be found in the following video of the students of the School of Music in Komotini, Greece.

Coloring page of a χελιδόνι

Spring carols from various parts of Greece and background information on March 1st from Matia
From Prasini Priza... connect the dots and make a χελιδόνι

From Paidika, make a
χελιδόνι mask

From the Τετράδιο Εργασίων Μελέτη Περιβάλλοντος Α' Δημοτικου print out
page 41 for a handout and craft idea for celebrating Τα Χελιδονίσματα

From the Ανθολόγιο Λογοτεχνικών Κείμενων Α' & Β' Δημοτικού,
pages 141-142 for a cute handout.

Thursday, February 11, 2010

Clean Monday- Lady Lent

The first Monday of Lent is called Clean Monday or Καθαρά Δευτέρα. Schools and many offices are closed in Greece this day and people leave the cities to have picnics and fly kites. The sky fills with colorful kites as people participate in this lovely tradition. That day, people eat fasting food consisting of tarama (fish roe spread), calamaria, beans, salads, olives and any other food that does not include milk, cheese, fish, meat and eggs. Many people keep this fast throughout the whole lenten period, from Clean Monday until Pascha (Easter) Sunday (as is tradition in the Orthodox Church).

Another tradition related to "Clean" Monday is lady Lent (Κυρά Σαρακοστή). The lady of the house, would (and in many cases still does) bake a bread in the shape of a lady who has seven legs (as many weeks as there are in Lent). On her forehead would be a cross, the symbol of Christianity, her hands would be folded over in prayer, and she would not have a mouth because she fasts, just like Christ did . This strange little bread was called lady Lent, or Κυρά Σαρακοστή. Once it had been baked, it would be put near the icon center in the home and every Sunday that passed during lent, a leg would be removed. This was used as a calendar to count down to Pascha. The last leg would be removed on Holy Saturday.

Every year my Greek school class constructs a Κυρά Σαρακοστή out of poster board and the children all participate in decorating her. The children also construct their own Κυρά Σαρακοστή to take home and put by their icons. This is such a charming tradition that shows us the resourcefulness of those who came before us.

We also try to get outside to fly kites on "Clean" Monday during class, but with lent being so early this year, and the weather in Chicago not cooperating, we will be making kites in class on Monday.

Καλή Σαρακοστή!

Friday, February 5, 2010

Καθαρά Δευτέρα-Κυρά Σαρακοστή

From Crayola Greek Lenten Calendar- Κυρά Σαρακοστή (in English)

From Potamitis Publishing a couple of versions of Κυρά Σαρακοστή as a lady and as a nun.

From Paidika, background information on Κυρά Σαρακοστή and Καθαρά Δευτέρα

From Χριστιανική γωνιά, make a Κυρά Σαρακοστή our of dough here.

From Matia, some more background information on Καθαρά Δευτέρα

From Matia, some background on the tradition of kite flying on Clean Monday (χαρταετός)

From Astropeleki, images of children flying kites and classroom display of Κυρά Σαρακοστή

Color a kite for Καθαρά Δευτέρα:

From the Διαβάζω και γράφω series, a handout (page 51)

Thursday, January 28, 2010

Τα Ελληνόπουλα της ξενιτιάς

It's Greek Letters week! The Metropolis of Chicago annually hosts a week long celebration of Greek education and honors the Three Hierarchs: St. John Chrysostom, St. Basil and St. Gregory. Εvery evening during the week, various churches around Chicago host programs and speakers that have the same message... the preservation and continuation of the Greek language. Most Greek schools host their own programs showcasing their students, but there is also a Metropolis-wide program that brings many schools together to perform and present traditional songs, dances, skits and poems. The week ends with a Greek Letters luncheon where Hierarchs, clergy, Greek teachers and students enjoy an afternoon together and honor those students who excel in learning their "Greek letters".

Last Saturday the Metropolis-wide program was held, and as always, the children inspired us with their ability to sing, dance, speak and recite the Greek language. I have fond memories of the same type of performances in my youth ... but things were different, I was second generation Greek-American. My parents came to America in the 1960's and Greek was the language spoken at home. Many of these children on the stage last Saturday were 3rd and 4th generation Greek-American (and in many cases a little Italian, Irish, Polish, Mexican etc) They learn Greek at Greek school, and it is not necessarily spoken at home... and yet, their performances were fantastic! There were no stutters, or funny accents, only confident children proud of their Orthodox faith and Hellenic heritage.

Last fall, while attending a Greek school teachers seminar, a word came up... one that I don't particularly care for...τα Αμερικανάκια. Perhaps it is my own sensitivity to the word, being called that many times in my life, but the term Αμερικανάκι does not have a pleasant connotation to it... it implies that children of Greek heritage living in the United States are not quite Greek, but as many of us know, are not quite American either. We live in this limbo where the homeland of our ancestors doesn't quite understand us and the country that we live in find our faith, customs and traditions strange (don't believe me? Just take a walk with an Orthodox priest in his cassock to see how unaccepting America still is). What should we be called then?

I received a nice comment from the author of the blog To χαμομηλάκι where Time for Greek School readers were greeted as τα Ελληνόπουλα της ξενιτιάς beautiful is that?! It is a term that unites children all over the world who go to regular school and then go off to afternoon school to learn about a distant land and language. It unites all of those who left Greece to go to America and Australia, Germany and England, South Africa and Brazil, Hong Kong and Russia... we are all Ελληνόπουλα της ξενιτίας.. united by faith, language and culture. Lets keep all these Ελληνόπουλα in our prayers this Saturday as we attend Liturgy in honor of the Three Hierarchs of our church.

To learn more about the Greek experience in the diaspora, take a look at these books produced by Ε.ΔΙΑ.Μ.ΜΕ

Wednesday, January 20, 2010

Passport please

Wall in my classroom depicting various traditional costumes from Greece

The first semester of Kindergarten/Νηπιαγωγείο is dedicated to learning the alphabet and letter sounds. Each class session, we review a letter and break up into stations to do various activities related to that letter. Thanks to my parent volunteers, these stations usually include: a craft/project related to the letter of the day, letter recognition and reading skills with me, a game, and writing. Last Monday, we learned our last letter... so now we will be starting the fun stuff!

The second semester, we re-visit our letters, but also add in units that build vocabulary, counting skills, and general knowledge of Greece and Greek culture. In the next few weeks we will begin "traveling" to different parts of Greece. Each child will be given a "passport" to help them remember places they have visited. We discuss traditional costumes, local customs, as well as landmarks and history. I am often amazed with what my students remember, and what interests them.

Γεωγραφία Ε' Δημοτικού
Μαθαίνω για την Ελλάδα
comes in handy when I prepare my lessons.

Saturday, January 16, 2010

Alphabet Work in class

We use many kinds of manipulatives in class to help us learn the alphabet and letter sounds. Here are some of my favorites....
Alphabet Wall: This is one of my best teaching tools! Children take turns using the alphabet wall to point out letters and for reference when doing their work.

Stamping: I have found so many uses for these Greek stamps! One of my favorite activities is having the children use this alphabet chart to match lower case and upper case letters!

Alphabet Bingo: Children take turns pulling a piece of the Greek alphabet puzzle out of a bag and call out the sound the letter makes.

Alphabet magnets with a magnetic board: These help children learn letters, spell words and match upper and lower case letters.

Monday, January 11, 2010

Στο Ζωολογικό Πάρκο...At the Zoo

From the Attica Zoological Park (Αττικό Ζωολογικό Πάρκο ) , print out a copy of the park map with animals labeled in both Greek and English here and learn about the animals here.

From Sparklebox, print out animal masks to use in class, or for fun here.

From the Μαργαρίτα book series a unit on the Zoo here.

From Alphabet Soup, zoo animal coloring pages here.

From ESLjunction, animal images (can be used as flash cards, just remove english text) here

From Dover Publications, some cute zoo animals here

From Printables4Kids, print out this two copies of this zoo printable, color in the pictures and cut out. Use for a memory game.

Saturday, January 9, 2010

Τα παιδια ζωγραφίζουν στον τοίχο

For the students in my Greek school class. Please practice this song for the Three Hierarchs Program on January 24th.

Tuesday, January 5, 2010

Σήμερα τα Φώτα....


Σήμερα τα φώτα και οι φωτισμοί, Κι χαρές μεγάλες κι αγιασμοί. Κάτω στον Ιορδάνη τον ποταμό κάθετ' η κυρά μας η Παναγιά. Καλημέρα! Καλησπέρα! Καλή σου μέρα αφέντη με την κυρά! Όργανo βαστάει, κερί κρατεί και τον Αϊ-Γιάννη παρακαλεί. Άϊ-Γιάννη αφέντη και βαπτιστή βάπτισε κι εμένα Θεού παιδί. Ν' ανεβώ επάνω στους ουρανούς να μαζέψω ρόδα και λίβανούς Καλημέρα! Καλησπέρα! Καλή σου μέρα αφέντη με την κυρά!