The apparent change in the mood between Athens and Ankara was emphasised on Saturday, when Greece celebrated its Independence Day.
Landmark presidential and parliamentary elections that will determine the future course of Turkey are to take place on May 14.
Two tragic events in Turkey and Greece have paved the way for a period of calm between the two countries and a change in the atmosphere in bilateral relations.
Amid the geopolitical turmoil in Europe due to the war in Ukraine, the US sees Greece as a pivotal ally and partner within NATO and beyond, in Southeast Europe.
For the first time since taking over at the State Department in Washington, US Secretary of State Antony Blinken is to visit Greece this Tuesday following his trips to Germany and Turkey.
Greece was able to underline on Sunday its expression of solidarity for Turkey following the devastating earthquake as Foreign Minister Nikos Dendias made a surprise visit to the neighbouring country.
The deadly earthquake in Turkey led to the immediate activation of the political and diplomatic communication channels between Athens and Ankara at the highest level.
Greek Foreign Minister Nikos Dendias was due to visit Israel on Tuesday with the aim of reaffirming Greece’s strong ties with the new government led by Benjamin Netanyahu.
Athens appears ready to begin talks on the delimitation of sea zones with the government that will be formed following elections in Libya.
In a strange political coincidence, the first half of 2023 elections are due to be held in Cyprus, Greece, and Turkey.