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Things to do in Malta
Gozo - explore St Georges Basilica
St Georges Basilica is one of the most stunning sites on an island that has many churches and temples. Located in Gozo, the church’s foundations were laid in 1672 and over the centuries magnificent frescos and statues were added to the history of the church. One of the most important of these is the wooden statue of the church’s Patron, Saint St George, that dates back to 1838. This is a working church, so there are always services happening and festivals to enjoy.
Saint Julian’s - relax at the Portomaso
The Portomaso area of St Julians is where Maltese people come to relax and enjoy themselves, as it offers a wide selection of restaurants and shopping opportunities. This district is also home to the rich, and the marina moors some magnificent private motor yachts. Take a stroll along the promenade and see if you can spot anyone famous, then relax in a bar or restaurant and enjoy the high life.
Sliema - absorb the beauty of Palazzo Capua
Seeing its beauty today it is horrifying to think that the Palazzo Capua Sliema was nearly demolished due to its derelict state in the 1980’s. Following extensive and expensive restorations the palace has been renovated back to a period 200 years ago, when it was one of the most important palaces in Malta. There are beautiful rooms to dscover and a selection of bars and restaurants, where you can relax and enjoy the atmosphere that such a grand, impressive building can create.
Valletta - take a guided tour to the historical city
The streets of Valetta are paved in history. Everywhere you look there are reminders of the importance that the city has held over the years, especially with the Knight of the Order of St John. No one knows when people first came to live and settle here but it is certainly well over 2,500 years ago. Most of what you can see in the city, was built between 1450 and 1800. There is so much to see here that it is well worth considering getting a professional city guide, if your time is limited.
Introduction of Malta
Malta's strategic location in the Mediterranean contributed to its turbulent past but nowadays, it is one of Europe's top holiday destinations. It is an archipelago consisting of three inhabited islands, the largest of which is also known as Malta. Many visitors to this main island are package tourists from the UK, who tend to congregate around the lively resort of St Julian's and its neighbouring shopping capital, Sliema. In fact, guests can take a ferry from Sliema to the capital, Valetta, which is a worthwhile daytrip or a pleasant overnight excursion. The whole city is a UNESCO World Heritage site featuring a huge number of churches, palaces and museums. St Julian's beaches are rocky and guests staying here tend to be more interested in the nightlife. True beach-lovers are more likely to head northwest to Golden Bay, home to the sandiest beaches on the island. In the north, the two smaller islands, Gozo and Comino, are attracting increasing numbers of mature visitors. The larger of the two, Gozo, is well-known for its historical attractions and scenic countryside, while Comino is a remote nature reserve with just a small number of Malta hotels.