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Explore the island of Malta your own way by booking your own personal driver and planning your own itinerary. This private, customized tour allows you to see only the places that you are interested in, ensuring that you don’t waste your precious vacation time. Your guide can make suggestions and recommend routes to make the most of your time. Explore Malta your own way on a personalized tour Private tour, exclusively for your group (up to eight) Learn about Malta’s history and culture from your private guide Travel in comfort and enjoy an included traditional Maltese snack.
Any location in Malta
10 minutes before start time
Travelers can choose any iconic destination in Malta to create their own tour. You will benefit from a private driver for 8 hours which he will recommend the best option routes to get the most out of your vacation. The customized tour will be packed up with the most iconic locations in Malta that are impossible to miss as these attractions are what made Malta you see today.
Mdina, also referred to as the Silent City. Why do you think it is named the Silent City?
This city has a long and fascinating history.
Mdina is encircled by defensive fortress walls and is located on one of Malta’s tallest hills. This small city of Malta, which was discovered in the eighth century BC by Phoenician Settlers, served as the foundation for the medieval city of Mdina that stands today. Many buildings constructed over a century ago have been maintained, and the city’s winding lanes recount centuries of history and the numerous monarchs who ruled Malta. Malta’s great outer fortifications were completed in the 11th century.
Rabat, Malta is a town in Malta’s Northern Region. The name “Rabat” is derived from the Arabic word for “suburb”:, since it was a suburb of Mdina’s former capital.
Rabat is a historic suburb of Mdina, Malta’s former capital city. Narrow lanes branch from the main square’s majestic parish church of St Paul. Rabat’s history may be examined from several perspectives. Look for local stores and bakeries, and sample a fresh-from-the-oven loaf of Hobza. The Roman Villa, Wignacourt Museum, and Casa Bernard are all within walking distance for people who appreciate museums, while the Catacombs of St Paul and St Agatha have Roman graves painted with exquisite murals.
Spend an afternoon visiting Dingli Cliffs, the area’s most popular attraction. These beautiful cliffs, which span more than 2 kilometres from Bahrija to Mungar, give jagged edges to trails down to the sea, where you can also glimpse Filfla, a small abandoned islet.
Visit St Mary Magdalene Chapel, which is located atop the Dingli Cliffs, Malta’s highest point. Make sure to visit nearby locations such as Rabat and Mdina. You may take the bus to Mdina, which is only a short distance away, and if you want to do more walking, follow the orange signs along a more rural approach back to Dingli
This is a Roman Catholic church and basilica called the Mosta Dome that is devoted to Mary’s Assumption. On the site of an earlier Renaissance church that had been constructed in or about 1614 to designs by Tommaso Dingli, this structure was constructed between 1833 and the 1860s to neoclassical designs of Giorgio Grognet de Vassé. The current church, which is Malta’s largest and most well-known building, is modeled after the Pantheon in Rome and features the third-largest dome in the entire globe. When a German aerial bomb crashed into the church on April 9, 1942, when Mass was being held, it narrowly missed being destroyed during World War II. The Maltese perceived this incident as a miracle.
In Valletta, there are a ton of palazzos, museums, cathedrals, piazzas, and gardens to meander around and explore. The Upper and Lower Barrakka Gardens are two places you should visit if city sightseeing has worn you out and you’re seeking for a short break or a more tranquil way to spend a beautiful afternoon in the usually busy capital. These gardens are the perfect places for you to relax while enjoying a cup of coffee and a snack while taking a little break from touring Valletta’s numerous attractions.
Marsaxlokk Malta’s fish market is well-known throughout the islands for being the best in the country. After all, the residents of the town are well-versed in the trade. The Phoenicians initially settled here in the 9th century BC, making it one among the country’s earliest nautical communities. Since then, the port has seen a lot of activity; in addition to the Maltese, the Ottomans, British, and French have all used it.
The Blue Grotto is a prominent (must-see!) tourist site located along the southeastern coast of Malta. Why? Because the reflection of sunlight on the white sandy seafloor lights up the caverns in dazzling blue colors on sunny days, which is a magnificent sight to behold! This renowned tourist destination draws thousands of people each year, with tourists coming here to view the incredible grotto via local boat cruises (which rarely get crowded, despite the big numbers).
Visitors are invited to travel back in time at Ghar Dalam, the earliest ancient site in Malta. Italian palaeontologist Arturo Issel’s investigations in 1865 were the first to look into the cave’s Neolithic artifacts. John H. Cooke carried out an excavation in 1892. A comparable collection was transported to the British Museum, but the most of this material was housed in Malta.
Three different but connected temple buildings make up the Tarxien Temples. When the entire property was restored in 1956, the main entryway was rebuilt. Many of the decorated slabs that were found on the site were moved indoors for safety at the Museum of Archaeology in Valletta at the same time. The oldest temple in Malta, which dates to roughly 3100 BC, is also the most ornately decorated.
In the middle of the turquoise waves of the central Mediterranean, Malta’s southern shore is home to the prehistoric Mnajdra Temples. These temples made of hard limestone, which were constructed between 3600 and 2500 B.C., are among the world’s oldest still standing free-standing constructions.
In Maltese, Hagar Qim, which translates to “standing or worshipping stones,” is actually three constructions, the oldest of which originates from the earliest period of temple construction in Malta and roughly corresponds to the entrance of the new Sicilian colonists in 3850 BC.
The Three Cities. Even the name is intriguing and enigmatic. The three ancient walled settlements in the south of Malta that were established by the Knights of the Order of Saint John in the 16th and 17th centuries are collectively referred to as Cottonera by the Maltese. Birgu (also known as Vittoriosa), Senglea (also known as Isla), and Bormla are the Three Cities (also called Cospicua). The oldest of the Three Cities, Birgu existed long before the Knights did
It is located near Qawra, in the northern part of Malta, and it is home to around 175 different types of creatures, including fish, mollusks, reptiles, and insects. More than 175 different animal species are housed in the Aquarium, which is separated into tanks that recreate some of the common underwater circumstances of the Maltese islands.
Popeye Village Malta has grown from its days as a Film Set of the 1980 Musical Production ‘Popeye’ into one of the major tourist attractions in Malta.
This tour was just amazing ! The driver was professional and on time, took us to places where we did not even locate it on the internet.