"The fall in the euro has definitely had an effect," she added as the euro fell further towards a 12-year low against the dollar.
Political upheaval could certainly damage Greece's tourism industry, according to one report.
"We believe that over the short term, Greece's tourism industry will suffer from political uncertainty, as potential risks of domestic unrest deter visitors," a report from BMI Research published in February said.
"Moreover, the continued economic pressures and high unemployment will constrain domestic tourism and outbound tourist departures considerably. That said, should Greece exit the EU we would anticipate a surge in tourism numbers as the probable return to the drachma would make holidays in Greece attractively cheap," BMI said.
Political uncertainly and economic upheaval have not helped to promote the country as a tourism destination, however, with a dramatic change of leadership in January from a pro-austerity government to an anti-austerity one and fraught negotiations over its financial bailout. If the talks fail and Greece fails to pay its way, one possible – and feared – outcome could be the country being forced out of the euro zone and into adopting its own currency.
'Wasting time': War of words over Greece heats up
Hotel managers like Stathopoulou were worried. "Personally, I do worry about the bailout…I also think that if we were not part of the euro zone we would have greater instability, even though long-term maybe (returning to former currency) the drachma would help tourism."
She was emphatic that tourism could help the Greek economy to recover, however, saying "this is our number one industry. We are desperate (for business)."
"Last year, we employed 15 more people. There are lots of people reliant on tourism, from hotel staff and barmen to cleaners and taxi drivers. It's a very important industry for us," she said.
—By CNBC's Holly Ellyatt, follow her on Twitter @HollyEllyatt. Follow us on Twitter: @CNBCWorld