The settlement was founded at the present place of Sveti Vlas in the 2nd century ad by Thracians and Greeks, then called Larissa. the idea caught on, and today this up-and-coming small city is really popular for its laid-back appeal. There are several conspicuous parts to a beach that relate to the processes that shape and form. Sunny beach and Nessebar can be easily reached by bus or taxi, and there are also boats plying between St Vlas and Nessebar. The winds carry it further inland forming and enhancing dunes.
The development of the resort began in 1957 and for about two decades, the site was transformed into a modern holiday complex with numerous hotels (many open year-round), villas, apartment buildings, Spa centres, restaurants, clubs, casinos, attractions, shopping malls, and sports facilities including a Marina, a riding school, and the Aquapolis water Park. During the Ottoman Empire, Uzunkum (Turkish: long Sands) was known as a refuge for criminals. Wild beaches also known as undeveloped or undiscovered beaches, are not developed in this manner.
Prior to 1989 the Bulgarian Black sea coast was known worldwide as the red Riviera. It usually consists of loose particles which are often composed of rock, such as sand, gravel, shingle, pebbles or cobblestones. It usually consists of loose particles which are often composed of rock, such as sand, gravel, shingle, pebbles or cobblestones. After 1920 as a result of the population exchange between Greece and Bulgaria most of the local Greeks emigrated to Western Thrace (ceded to Greece in 1920) Greece and find your new home in the village Strymi (up to 1920 Chadarli), Sapes municipality. As far as holidays go, Bulgaria is on the verge of big things. The line between beach and dune is difficult to determine in field conditions. During the Ottoman rule of Bulgaria, it was known as Kücük or simply monastery the Monastery ("monastery"), while the name Sveti Vlas became official after 1886. You will then have time to explore Nessebar at your own pace. The cave monastery Aladzha, 3 km to the West, was a monastic center since the ancient times of the second Bulgarian Kingdom.