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Explore the wonders of Gozo, Malta’s sister island, on this magnificent private tour. Meet your guide at your hotel and head to the Cirkewwa Terminal, where you’ll catch the ferry boat and cross the 4-kilometer channel that divides Malta from Gozo. Immediately after arriving to Gozo, feel the difference between this island and Malta, despite the common history and the relative small geographical distance. Gozo appears immediately more rural, less developed, and greener than Malta, giving the impression that time has stopped still.
From the port of Mgarr, travel to the Ġgantija Megalithic Temples, a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Travel to the northern region of the island, stopping at the Calypso Cave and at the ancient Roman’s salt pans of Qbajjar. Visit the scenic Bay of Dwejra and its stunning inland sea. Take a short break at Ta’ Dbiegi Crafts Village and stop for lunch at picturesque Xlendi Bay, not far from the island’s main town of Victoria.
Take a walking tour of Victoria, exploring its charming narrow streets, markets, and shops. Head to the Citadel of Gozo, a medieval fortress overlooking the entire island. Marvel at the stunning views of the countryside and the surrounding villages before you catch the ferry back to Malta.
All locations in Malta
20 minutes before start time
We’ll start our day by heading to Cirkewwa Terminal to board the Gozo Ferry to our sister island Gozo.
We will arrive at the Mgarr Port in Gozo and start making our way to the first stop in Gozo
Ġgantija is a megalithic temple complex from the Neolithic era, on the Mediterranean island of Gozo in Malta. The Ġgantija temples are the earliest of the Megalithic Temples of Malta and are older than the pyramids of Egypt.
Calypso’s Cave, located in the heart of Gozo’s stunning village of Xagħra, is an ideal location to spend some time unwinding and taking in some of Malta’s interesting history. Be prepared for some spectacular sights of the red sand, and the ruins of a fortification built by the Knights of Malta.
The Saltpans in Gozo’s northerly coast just up from Marsalforn are a transfixing landmark and of vital importance, upholding an ancient trade and skill, whilst harvesting one of Gozo’s important natural raw materials – Salt.
Dwejra, with its dramatic coastal formations and sea spilling over the rocks, is a magical attraction. Here you can swim in the spectacular deep sea of the bay, in the calm shallows of the inland sea or in the foamy waters around the Blue Hole – one of Gozo’s top dive-sites.
The Ta’ Dbieġi crafts village is the oldest Crafts Village on the island of Gozo and is located within the tranquil village of Għarb. Set at the foot of Gozo’s natural highest point, historically, it served as soldiers’ quarters for the British military service, the Ta’ Dbieġi crafts village, is spread over an area of more than 6,500 sqm of lush gardens. It now boasts high quality craftsmanship which can be enjoyed on a daily basis and is a must for those seeking quality products manufactured on site by highly qualified artisans. It offers a unique opportunity to observe the artisan at work and the Village also hosts amenities such as access to Wi-Fi and a restaurant. It is a destination one would not want to miss.
Ix-Xlendi Bay is a popular swimming, snorkelling and diving spot. There is a small sandy beach leading into shallow waters perfect for young and old, while for the more adventurous it is deslightful to swim and snorkel in deeper water off the long stretch of rocks bordering the beach.
Victoria (also known as Rabat) is the capital of Gozo Island, in Malta. It’s known for its medieval Citadel, with fortified walls. Within the Citadel, the Gran Castello Historic House is a folklore museum. Gozo Museum of Archaeology has prehistoric stone sculptures. Gozo Cathedral, with a richly painted ceiling, dates to the baroque era. Walls at the 16th-century Old Prison are covered in etchings by former inmates.
The Cittadella, also known as the Castello, is the citadel of Victoria on the island of Gozo, Malta. The area has been inhabited since the Bronze Age, and the site now occupied by the Cittadella is believed to have been the acropolis of the Punic-Roman city of Gaulos or Glauconis Civitas.