Public Baths were an integral part of everyday life from antiquity to late Byzantine times, not only for cleanliness and hygiene needs, but mainly as a meeting point, social contacts and amusement moments. The Paramythia Bathrode was built according to the standards of Greek-Roman and Byzantine times as it has underground areas with clay civilians (suspended), “inside which circulates hot air channeled by the Praefurnium”, while above them were the Main spaces of Loutro (warm, lukewarm and cold department). “Bathroom in Paramythia consists of three main and three auxiliary spaces and a tank, which was housed with domes and arches. On the north side there was a locker room with a marble hex tractor in the center. Arched door led from the locker room to the Anthalf of the Lukaros Department (Tepidarium), under the marble flooring, which there were built rectangles. Subjects existed in the adjacent to the south hot section (Caldarium), the heating of which was secured by a hood through clay pipes, which visited hot air to the walls and below the floors. On the eastern side of the building there was the cold section (Frigidarium) of the bathroom, where the bathroom resulted in cold water, and to the corner of the small reservoir for the supply of the assembly. ” It is probable that this is a monastery public parallel use, as it was next to the monastery of Panagia, Paramythia (today Temple of the Assumption of the Virgin). It is one of the most important Byzantine monuments of the country and 1 of the 6 bathrooms that are in Greece. It is an outdoor area, constantly open.