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The Ultimate Malta Guide: Everything You Need

Are you planning a trip to Malta & Gozo? Get ready for an unforgettable adventure filled with rich history, stunning landscapes, and vibrant culture. These two Mediterranean islands offer a diverse range of attractions and activities that will cater to all types of travelers. This comprehensive itinerary will guide you through the must-visit destinations, hidden gems, and local experiences that will make your trip truly memorable. Get ready to explore the wonders of Malta and Gozo with this ultimate travel guide!

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Getting to know Malta & Gozo

Malta and Gozo are two islands located in the Mediterranean Sea, south of Italy. Malta, the larger of the two, is known for its ancient history, stunning architecture, and vibrant nightlife. Gozo, on the other hand, offers a more laid-back charm with its picturesque villages, rugged coastline, and tranquil beaches. With a population of around 400.000 crowding an area of 320km2, the Maltese islands can claim to form the most densely populated country in Europe. Malta is the main and the largest island of the Maltese archipelago. The capital, Valetta, is located here as are other important cities such as Mdina, the old capital and Rabat.

Often it’s difficult to know where the boundaries between the various cities and towns lie. Despite the lack of boundaries between villages and towns, each area has its own characteristics. Even different dialects exist between the south and north of Malta and the other island, Gozo.

Top 10 things to do in Malta

Explore the history and culture

Exploring the history and culture of Malta is a must-do for any traveler seeking a deeper understanding of these islands’ heritage. With a history that spans over 7,000 years, Malta is a treasure trove of ancient ruins, medieval fortresses, and iconic landmarks. Begin your historical journey in Valletta, where you can explore the Grandmaster’s Palace and the St. John’s Co-Cathedral, adorned with masterpieces by Caravaggio. Don’t miss the opportunity to visit the National Museum of Archaeology, which houses an impressive collection of artifacts that chronicle Malta’s ancient past.

Immerse yourself in the local culture by attending a traditional festa, a vibrant celebration that showcases Malta’s religious traditions. Taste the flavors of the islands by indulging in local delicacies such as pastizzi and ftira, and don’t forget to try the renowned Maltese wine.

Visit the Malta’s capital, Valetta

Valletta is a small and picturesque city located on a peninsula with breathtaking views over the large harbor and the Mediterranean Sea.

Valletta is one of the most important historical cities in the world and the first-ever planned city in Europe. This place was intended as a fortress to protect the two harbours on either side of the rocky peninsula on which it was to be built. In years gone by, people used to troop into Valetta every evening, filling the many cinemas and crowding the coffee shops. Nowadays Valetta is a busy city full of offices, cafes, restaurants and cultural events. It has been on the UNESCO World Heritage List since 1980. 

Recently Valetta was announced as The European Capital of Culture in 2018.

One of the best things you can do in Valetta is getting lost in the charming streets. You will be completely mesmerized by the charming streets and alleys. So, what are the places you should visit when you visit Valletta?

  • Republic Street & Merchant Street: Republic Street is the main shopping street and probably the busiest. This street is longer, higher and broader than any other and has many bars, cafes and shops. Moreover, institutional buildings are also located in this streetm including the Court and the Parliament. Merchant Street on the other hand is famous for its daily morning market.
  • National Musem of Fine Arts: Admiralty House with the National Museum of Fine Arts is one of the palaces gracing South Street. This was one of the first buildings erected in Valetta, but it was rebuilt in its present form between 1761 and 1765.
  • Teatru Manoel: as Malta’s national theatre, The Manoel, as it is affectionately referred to by locals, is one of the main contributors to the development of the local cultural scene. Its mission is to entertain, inform and educate, thereby enriching the cultural life of the audience.
  • Armoury Museum
  • The Grand Masters’ Palace: Valetta is a city of palaces, but for the Maltese, the Grand Masters’ Palace is known simply as il-Palazz (the Palace). The Palace is built on two floors and occupies an entire block.
  • St. John’s Co-Cathedral

malta valetta

Don’t miss the Upper & Lower Barakka Gardens – public gardens where you can enjoy in a stunning view over the harbor and the Three Cities. The gardens, once private, are now open to the public. There is also a delightful little temple in the Lower Barakka Gardens.

Take the local boat to the Three Cities

Collectively known as the Three Cities, the towns by the harbour have, in fact, several names – Birgu, Bormla & Isla. Originally, Birgu (now Vittoriosa) was a small fishing village sheltering behind a castle of unknown antiquity that stood at the very tip of the peninsula. The castle, known as the Castrum Maris or Castell’a Mare, had a measure of autonomy and was independent of the Universita; the municipal council with its seat in Mdina.

During the Great Siege of 1565 the inhabitants of Birgu and Senglea showed such outstanding courage that the two towns received the honorific titles of Citta Vittoriosa (the Victorious City) and Citta Invicta (the Unconquered City).

Merchants of several nationalities lived in the Three Cities and traded in slaves and other merchandise acquired by the corsair and galleys of the Order.

birgu

Under the British rule, the Three Cities were a hive of activity as the Grand Harbour became the home base of the British Mediterranean Fleet and at the same time several rich Maltese ship-owning families settled in Birgu and Senglea. But the Three Cities also suffered terribly as a result of enemy bombing during WW II. Birgu, despite the bombardment, still has a lot to offer the visitor, such as a number of 16th century houses, the Inquisitor’s Palace, the magnificient Church of St Lawrence and the Maritime Museum. Built in 1660, the Inquisitor’s Palace is one of the very few remaining examples in Europe of this particular architectural style.

From Valletta, you can reach the Three Cities by ferry every 20 minutes. One way costs €1.50 and the return trip costs €2.90. Another option is to take the local boat, which runs every 5 minutes and costs €2. I would definitely recommend you to go for this second option, because the experience is something completely different.

the three cities boat

Visit the ancient city of Mdina & Rabat

The Arabs divided the Roman town of Melita in two parts: the citadel, which they named Mdina (the Town) and the rest of the old settlement, which they named Rabat (the Suburb), names by which they are still known.

During the medieval period Mdina was the seat of the Municipal government and administrative centre as well as a mustering station for the militia at the approach of the enemy. When Valetta was built and eventually became the capital of the Maltese islands, Mdina was relegated to being the Citta Vechia (the Old City). Some of the inhabitants of Mdina did migrate to the new city, but among those who stayed on were the aristocratic families of Malta who still occupied their homes there. This had the fortunate effect of preserving a number of old 14th and 15th century houses and palaces.

There are many beautiful buildings and monuments in this small city – the 18th century Vilhena Palace, now housing the Museum of Natural History and the elegant palaces of Villegaignon Street as well the impressive Cathedral.

mdina

Rabat incorporates a good part of the old Roman city, which was reduced to its present dimensions by the Arabs. The Rabat area is intimately connected to the introduction of Christianity to the islands. The Church of St. Paul is dominating the main square of Rabat. Near the main entrance is a stairway leading to St. Paul’s Grotto, once the destination of freuent pilgrimages.

One of the things worth visiting in Rabat are the catacombs of St. Paul and St. Agatha. In summertime they offer cool respite from the sun. There are pagan, Jewish and Christian catacombs with a wide variety of tomb types among the maze of passageways.

rabat malta

Marsaxlokk, a traditional fishing village

Marsaxlokk, the harbour to the southeast, is now a small but picturesque harbour where the brightly-coloured fishing boats ride at anchor and where the wives of the fishermen knot nylon string bags for the tourists.

Street markets are an important part of village life in the southern part of Malta, being held on a weekly basis and attracting both locals and foreign visitors. A popular market held in the south of Malta is the fish market in Marsaxlokk, which is well known for its freshness and variety, including traditional goods such as honey, goats cheese and wine.

marsaxlokk

Uncover the natural beauty of Malta – The Blue Grotto & Dingli Cliffs

In addition to its rich history and vibrant culture, Malta and Gozo also boast breathtaking natural landscapes that are worth exploring. From stunning coastlines to picturesque countryside, the islands offer a diverse range of outdoor activities for nature enthusiasts. Start by visiting the Blue Grotto, a series of caves located on the coast of Malta. Take a boat ride and marvel at the crystal-clear turquoise waters and the impressive rock formations that have been carved by nature over millions of years.

The western coast of Malta is steep and precipitous but in places, clefts in the cliffs slope down to sea level. One such cleft is Wied iż-Żurrieq. This narrow arm of the sea provides anchorage for boats in calm weather. These boats were, and still are, used for fishing. However, the fishermen are now discovering that it is more lucrative to take visitors to the nearby Blue Grotto.

North of the Blue Grotto are the magnificent Dingli Cliffs. Stretching for some 5km, the cliffs rise to 250m above sea level. At some points, the cliffs jut out directly into the sea, thougt at others they form small plains that are often cultivated. Those cliffs provide a wonderful panorama!

Indulging in the local cuisine

No trip to Malta would be complete without experiencing the mouthwatering local cuisine. Maltese food is a delightful blend of Mediterranean flavors, influenced by the island’s history and diverse cultural heritage.

Start your culinary journey by trying traditional dishes such as pastizzi, flaky pastries filled with either ricotta cheese or mushy peas. These savory treats are perfect for a quick snack or breakfast on the go.

Another must-try dish is ftira. Somehow it reminds me of a ciabatta in both texture and taste, but is uniquely different at the same time. This is a Maltese classic which you can buy at every beach kiosk and bar in many variations, some of them are also made with tuna, anchovies, bell pepper, Gbejna (Maltese goat cheese) or coarse sausage.

Seafood lovers will be spoilt for choice with the abundance of fresh fish and seafood available. Don’t miss out on trying lampuki (dorado), a local favorite, or the iconic Maltese fish stew known as aljotta. For a heartier meal, indulge in the famous Maltese rabbit dish, fenkata. Slowly cooked in a rich tomato sauce with garlic and herbs, this tender and flavorsome meat is a true taste sensation.

To satisfy your sweet tooth, try the traditional Maltese dessert known as kannoli. These crispy pastries are filled with sweet ricotta cheese and are a must-try treat. Another traditional delicious Maltese sweet food is called imqaret. It’s a deep fried pastry with a scent of aniseed filled with spiced date paste.

Apart from the traditional dishes, make sure to explore the bustling local markets and street food stalls. Sample fresh local produce, such as honey, olive oil, and sun-dried tomatoes, which are all made with love by the locals.

With its unique blend of flavors and culinary traditions, Malta offers a gastronomic experience that is sure to delight your taste buds.

Soaking up the sun and sea

After indulging in the delectable cuisine of Malta, it’s time to immerse yourself in the sun-drenched beauty of the islands. With their picturesque beaches and crystal-clear waters, these Mediterranean gems offer an idyllic setting for relaxation and adventure.

Head to the sandy shores of the Blue Lagoon in Comino, where the shallow azure waters are perfect for swimming, snorkeling, or simply basking in the sun. The vibrant marine life and stunning underwater caves make it a paradise for underwater enthusiasts. If you love turquoise waters and a laid-back day at the beach, Comino should be on your bucket list. Is it possible to visit Gozo & Comino in just one day?

blue lagoon comino

For beach lovers, the golden sandy beaches of Mellieha Bay and Golden Bay are a must-visit. Bask in the Mediterranean sun and take a dip in the azure waters. To the southwest you will find high and rocky coastline, while to the east there are numerous bays and inlets. On the north you will find sandy beaches where one can spend relaxing day by the sea.

For a more secluded beach experience, visit Ramla Bay in Gozo. With its red sand and tranquil atmosphere, it is an ideal spot for those seeking a peaceful retreat. Take a leisurely stroll along the shore, enjoying the breathtaking views of the rugged coastline.

If you’re feeling adventurous, explore the islands’ hidden coves and secret swimming spots. Charter a boat or join a guided tour to discover secluded bays that can only be reached by sea. Dive into the sparkling waters and explore the vibrant underwater world teeming with colorful fish and ancient shipwrecks.

Remember to pack your sunscreen, hat, and a good book to make the most of your time by the sea. Whether you choose to relax on the beach or embark on exciting water adventures, the sun-kissed shores of Malta are guaranteed to leave you feeling rejuvenated and refreshed.

Visit Malta’s sister island – Gozo

In Gozo, immerse yourself in the island’s natural beauty, discover the charming villages and enjoy a leisurely stroll along the Marsalforn waterfront promenade. Nature lovers should not miss the opportunity to explore Gozo’s stunning coastline, characterized by towering cliffs and hidden coves. Hike along the scenic coastal trails and be rewarded with breathtaking views of the Mediterranean Sea.

Head inland and discover the natural beauty of Gozo’s countryside. Marvel at the picturesque landscapes dotted with traditional farmhouses, lush valleys, and charming villages. Take a leisurely walk through the Gharb Valley, known for its tranquility and natural beauty.

If you have time to explore Gozo, check out this article on the best things to do in Gozo.

Enjoy the Malta’s Nightlife

When the sun goes down, Malta comes alive with a vibrant nightlife scene. After a day of exploring the islands’ natural wonders and historical sites, spend the night out. It’s time to experience the vibrant nightlife of Malta and Gozo. The islands are known for their lively bars, clubs, and live music venues, catering to all tastes and preferences.

For a sophisticated evening, head to the charming streets of St. Julian’s, known for its stylish bars and trendy clubs. Enjoy a cocktail in one of the rooftop bars overlooking the picturesque Spinola Bay or dance the night away at a popular nightclub.

  • Paceville is the centre of Malta’s nightlife. The suburb, situated on a hill between Spinola Bay and St. George’s Bay, is packed with numerous restaurant, discos and bars. You will also find an elegant Casino in Paceville. Night owls will find plenty of entertainment here.

Beaches & bays in Malta

Blessed with over 300 days of sunshine, the northern area offers some of the lovelies beaches you can find on the island. You will find the most famous beaches of Malta on the western coast up to the furthest northern tip, Mellieħa. The longest stretch of sand in all of Malta is here and the calm waters of the bay make it an ideal beach for families.

Malta’s Beaches

🏝️ Mellieha Bay: Also known as Għadira Bay to locals, this long stretch of beach is situated just in front of a natural bird reserve. Although very popular with Maltese and tourists alike, it is mostly a family beach due to its shallow waters.

mellieha bay

🏝️ Paradise Bay: very close to the Cirkewwa ferry terminal you will find this beautiful beach. On this beach you will be able to enjoy views of Gozo and very clean and crystal-like waters.

🏝️ Anchor Bay: Anchor Bay is the place where you will find the clear waters full of fish. This makes it a perfect spot for divers. Anchor Bay is located near Mellieha on the northwest coast of Malta. Also, Robert Altman made his film Popeye in this bay.

If you visit this bay, you can also visit the Popeye Village. This is a nice experience with a lot of activities for the kids. However, it is better to visit it early in the morning or late in the evening because most of the activities are outside and it is very hot during the noon.

Popeye village

🏝️ St. Peter’s Pool: This natural pool at the tip of Delimara Point is a unique swimming spot, perfect for a day of adventure and relaxation. The place is truly great for those who love jump diving.

🏝️Riviera Bay: This beach is one of the most idyllic and less frequented due to the long staircase leading to it. Notwithstanding the effort that you have to make to reach this beach, it is definitely worth it.

🏝️Gnejna Bay: Gnejna itself is a picturesque beach offering interesting walks on both sides of the bay. Although the beach is busy you can escape the chaos by finding a spot on the coast.

🏝️Golden Bay: This beach is one of the most equipped offering the beach reveller a variety of water sports, ice creams and hot bodies. It is busy throughout the whole week and severly overcrowded on public holidays and Sundays.

golden bay

The island of Comino & Blue Lagoon

The little island of Comino is named after a plant that grows on its earth: the cumin seed. The famous Blue Lagoon here is attracting thousands to its crystal waters. The Blue Lagoon is located on the west coast of the island. The crystalline waters lapping the sparkling white sand beach are perfect for a swim and for snorkeling. Across the small sandy beach off the main island is the small islet of Cominotto. Here another sandy patch sits a few metres away from a cave that leads to the open sea. The crossing to Cominotto can be done by swimming across the lagoon or by ferry.

Gozo’s Beaches

There are some well-known, popular beaches and also some of the less-known, secluded beaches.

🏝️ Ramla Bay Beach: the most popular and largest sandy beach in Gozo. There are those who argue that Ramla Bay is the best beach in all of the Maltese islands.

🏝️ Dwejra Bay: Dwejra is an area of outstanding natural beauty.This sea-filled basin is surrounded partly by high cliffs and partly by pebbly beach. The sea enters through a natural tunnel in the cliffs creating a vast pool of clear seawater.

🏝️Marsalforn Beach: this is the most popular summer seaside resort in Gozo. During summer especially, the place is crowded with Gozitans and Maltese as well as tourists.

If you are interested in the less crowded beaches on Gozo or you are wondering what else there is to do on the island, check out my Gozo guide.

As you plan your trip to explore Malta and Gozo, it’s essential to keep a few practical tips in mind. These tips will help you make the most of your experience and ensure a smooth and enjoyable journey. Firstly, consider the best time to visit.

Best time to visit Malta

Malta and Gozo have a Mediterranean climate, with hot summers and mild winters. The peak tourist season runs from June to August, so if you prefer fewer crowds and milder temperatures, consider visiting in spring or autumn. This will allow you to explore the islands comfortably and enjoy a more relaxed atmosphere. The swimming season lasts from May to October.

If you ask me, I’ll tell you that the best months to visit are September or October. I don’t like crowds and too much heat, so I’d rather avoid the high season. If you visit Malta in this months, the temperatures will still be pleasant and the sea will be nice for swimming. The sea is warmer after the end of summer than it would be if you visited Malta in April or May. I was there in the second half of October and the weather was perfect. However, the beaches and public transport were still quite crowded, which surprised me to be honest.

How to get there

Being an island, Malta can only be reached either by airplane or by ferry-boat from Italy. Flying is the easiest and fastest way to get to Malta and there are several flights from many countries throughout Europe. As far as I know, unfortunately, there are no direct flights from the USA, Canada or Australia. If you are coming from one of these countries, you’ll have to take a connecting flight from somewhere in Europe to Malta.

Malta is just a few hours flying time from most mainland European cities and has excellent intercontinental connections. Many low-cost carriers operate regularly to and from Malta.

✈︎ Look for flights here.

By ferry, you can get to Malta from Sicily with a 2-hour ride with Virtu Ferries. You have 3 departures per day from Sicily and 3 departures per day from Malta to Sicily. Departures from Sicily are at 08:00, 19:00 and 21:30, and from Malta at 05:00, 07:30 and 18:00. Check the timetables before you go to be sure of the departure times. The ferry price per person is around 50€. If you are travelling by car, expect to pay about €100 extra for the car. You can get all the information here.

Where to stay in Malta

Where you stay in Malta depends on your preferences and what you want from your holiday. In this post, I’ll show you some of the most common places to stay in Malta:

  • Valetta: Many people choose to spend their time in the capital. Valletta has many sights and museums & also it’s a great home base for exploring the island.
  • Sliema & St. Julian’s: Sliema and St. Julian’s are the main centres of tourism in Malta. Both towns provide all kinds of entertainment in numerous hotels, restaurants, shops, bars and clubs.
    Around 1850s, Sliema became a summer resort and later the resort grew into a town. The promenade is probably the most densely populated area in the island as strollers enjoy the sea breezes in the cool of the summer evenings. I chose Sliema as my place to stay. My decision was influenced by the proximity to the capital, the good bus connections and the fact that there is a lot of entertainment options and a beach nearby.
    St. Julian’s, its suburb, can claim an older ancestry. Originally, this hamlet sprang up around the old chapel dedicated to St. Julian. Where the old hunting lodges once were there are now the numerous hotels, restaurants and pubs that make St. Julian’s the most bustling and popular tourist resort in Malta, especially with the younger generation.
sliema
  • St. Paul’s Bay: the area of St Paul’s Bay is a haven for tourists, attracting both young and older holidaymakers. Even the locals look at this area as a holiday destination. Foreigners find it ironic, that in such a small, sunny island there is a culture of having a summer home in this location. One of the most famous areas is the Bugibba – it hasn’t been interesting until just a few decades ago, today it’s a tourist hub, bustling with activity especially in the summer months. Clubs & restaurants fill the promenade right up to Qawra.
  • Mellieha: situated on a series of hills, Mellieha located 150m above sea level is offering magnificent views all round. The surrounding areas are characterised by hills, valleys, large caves, sheltered areas, fertile soil and natural spring water. Nature is definitely the strongest attraction of this town. If you want to be located near to the sea, go for the Mellieha Bay
  • Mdina & Rabat: You can also choose to stay in Mdina or Rabat. Accommodation options are significantly fewer here. I wouldn’t choose to stay longer than one night, but that’s just a matter of preference. But both towns are certainly worth a visit for a day.

How many days you need for Malta & Gozo

Some people go to Malta for an extended weekend or even just for a weekend, but it is definitely better to go for at least 5-7 days, especially if you also want to visit Gozo and Comino. If you have enough time, I strongly recommend that you extend your trip to 10 days. I spent a week in Malta and 3 days in Gozo.

Malta is a small island, so you can really explore it in this amount of time. For highlights, 3 or 4 days in Malta will also be enough, but in this case your schedules will be more packed and you will run out of time to relax on the beach.

How to move around Malta

As already mentioned, Malta is a small island and for this reason it is easy to explore. The longest distance in Malta in a south-east/north-west axis is about 27km and the widest distance is about 14km.
The towns and villages of Malta and Gozo are also small, so the best way to explore is on foot.

How about moving between towns?

You can use buses or rent a car. Although Malta is an island, you can’t travel between places by boat or ferry, there is only a fast ferry between Valletta and Cirkewwa, from where there is a ferry to Gozo. You can buy a ferry ticket at the terminal and a one-way ride will cost you 4.65€.

Public transport

Familiarize yourself with the local transportation options. And let Tallinja be your best friend on your trip to Malta. Malta and Gozo have an efficient public bus system that can take you to various destinations. The buses can be easily identified by their distinctive green and white colour. With over two thousand bus stops located all across Malta and Gozo, you can be sure to find a bus to and from almost anywhere making the bus service an easy and environmentally friendly travel option in Malta and Gozo.

A network of bus routes connects Malta’s international airport and cruise port to all major hubs, destinations and attractions, and runs throughout Malta and Gozo, providing visitors with a cheap and efficient way to take advantage of all that the Maltese islands have to offer. You can use Journey Planner or Google Maps to plan your trip around Malta. You can also download the Tallinja app for real-time information on bus arrivals, nearest bus stops, which bus route is the most convenient, etc.

While bus tickets can be purchased from drivers on all buses, these Cash Tickets are Single Journey tickets that can be used to get to any destination within two hours, including interchanging. You can also opt for the tallinja cards.

Tallinja Card

The tallinja card is a personalised transport card that can be used on the public transport network in Malta and Gozo. Whether the user is a Maltese national or a foreigner, the card can be used to pay for cheaper fares than on the bus. The fare for each journey is automatically deducted from the available credit. There are several different types of Tallinja cards:

  • Explore Flex Card: Starting at 6€, the Explore Flex card is providing you with credit that can be used on a pay-as-you-go basis for all bus services. It’s a hassle-free and cost-effective way to navigate the islands. There are mainly two bus-only packages, a 24-hour package for 6€ and a 4-day package for 21€. Both packages provide public bus transport on all services provided by Maltese public transport.
  • Explore Card: The 7-day Explore Card with unlimited travel offers the best value for those who want to explore the islands. You can visit all Maltese attractions in any part of Malta and Gozo. You can hop on or off anytime, as many times as you want, and at any time. You can’t share the card with other persons.
  • 12 Single Day Journeys Card: This card is ideal for occasional bus users or weekenders visiting Malta and is valid for 6 months from first use. This card can be used by one person for 12 journeys.

tallinja card

Tips for traveling with bus on Malta & Gozo:

  • Make sure that you wave to a bus driver or give some sign to stop
  • Press the stop button whenever your stop is going to arrive. An automated announcements will let you know about your stop
  • Buy the Tallinja Card

Ferry services

Valletta Ferry Services and Malta Public Transport launched a special service. Holders of a Tallinja can benefit from reduced rates when paying with their card on the Valletta ferries. These means faster boarding time, the convenience of not having to carry any loose change for tickets and also cheaper rates. The ferry service is operating on this lines:

  • Sliema – Valletta – Sliema
  • Cospicua – Valletta – Cospicua

Rent a car

You can also consider renting a car to have more flexibility and convenience during your exploration. Remember to bring an international driver’s license if you plan to rent a car. Renting a car will certainly give you more flexibility, and you’ll be able to visit some places you wouldn’t be able to visit by public transport. In this case, you won’t have to deal with bus timetables and routes. Buses are very crowded in high season, and they are often late, which can cause you some grey hairs.

In Malta, driving is on the left-hand side, so I advise against renting a car if driving on the opposite side as usual is a problem for you.

What to pack for Malta

Make sure to pack appropriately for your trip. Malta and Gozo have a mild climate, but it’s always a good idea to bring comfortable walking shoes, sunscreen, a hat and a swimsuit. Don’t forget to bring a power adapter if you have different electrical plugs in your home country. Malta is using a G type plug – same as the UK.

Thank you for joining me on this ultimate guide to exploring Malta and Gozo. I hope you have found it helpful in planning your itinerary and exploring these incredible islands. Safe travels, and enjoy your Malta trip! Share this post with friends who might find it useful.

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