If you are looking for things to do in Valletta, Malta, you’ve come to the right place!

This post describes 31 perfect things to do in Valletta, plus some interesting facts about Valletta, hotel suggestions, tour suggestions, FAQs about Valletta, and a map.

View of Valetta Malta
View of Valletta Malta
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I spent a week in Valletta in February 2024, seeing as much of the city (and neighbouring cities) as possible. Most of the photos in this post are from my 2024 trip, plus there are some stock photos too.

Before we start, here are some quick links for Valletta:

31 Perfect Things to do in Valletta, Malta. 

Situated on the northeastern coast of the island, Valletta is the capital city of Malta. It’s a treasure trove of architectural wonders, scenic views, and cultural gems.

Here are 31 memorable activities to consider during your time in this enchanting city. The last 6 activities are suggestions for day trips to take from Valletta.

1. Explore the Historic City Centre. 

Valletta is a magical place, full of UNESCO-listed architectural wonders. There are cobblestone streets, honey-coloured buildings, ornate facades and balconies, and lots of steps.

This area is a photographer’s dream – I took 200 photos just on the first day!

Steep, cobblestoned street in Valletta, Malta, with steps flanked by old stone buildings and doorways, lined with potted plants in a european city.
Valetta streets

You’ll wander past charming cafes, lively markets, and boutique shops.

Don’t miss iconic landmarks such as St. John’s Co-Cathedral, the Grandmaster’s Palace, and the Auberge de Castille. If you are partial to a guided walking tour, you won’t find a better tour in Valletta than this one.

Be aware that there are a lot of steps in Valletta – but they are all very photogenic, and worth the extra physical exertion. You will see lots of cafes and restaurants with outdoor dining directly on the steps (some of these are the best restaurants in Valletta).

2. Watch the Battery Salute Firing.

The traditional Battery Salute Firing in Valletta is a daily ritual that pays homage to Malta’s military history.

Held at noon each day, this ceremonial event features the firing of cannons from the historic battery, overlooking the Grand Harbour. Trust me it is a lot louder and more impressive than you might think!

3. Take a ride on the Upper Barrakka lifts to the Upper Barrakka Gardens.

A visit to the Upper Barrakka Gardens offers stunning views of the azure Grand Harbour and Fort St Angelo. The glass lift is accessible from Valletta waterfront and costs €3 round trip.

View of a coastal cityscape featuring an elevator structure, historic stone walls, and a harbor with boats under a clear blue sky.
Upper Barrakka lifts.

Once in the lush gardens, you’ll discover fountains, monuments, and a neoclassical shrine, all surrounded by some of the city’s finest skyline scenes. It’s the perfect spot to enjoy a picnic with a loaf of Malta’s staple sourdough bread.

4. Take a Stroll down Republic Street.

Republic Street (also known as Strada Reale) is Valletta’s buzzing 1km-long main thoroughfare. It stretches from the city gates to Fort St. Elmo, and serves as the backbone of the walled city.

It is lined with artisan vendors selling silver filigree and delicate lace, and there are charming old lunch spots like Caffe Cordina along the pedestrian-friendly promenade. Don’t miss the opportunity to visit the National Museum of Archaeology, nestled amidst the historic buildings lining Republic Street.

A narrow, cobblestone street in Valletta at dusk with festive green garlands hanging overhead. The street is lined with historic buildings and a statue on the right side.
Republic Street Valletta

The photo above was taken in the early hours of the morning to avoid getting people in the photo – so you will need to imagine it with hundreds of people during daytime hours! The street gets very busy at peak times.

5. Visit Fort St Elmo and the National War Museum.

Dating back to 1552 and located at the entrance of Valletta’s Grand Harbour, Fort St. Elmo is Malta’s oldest fortress. It has a distinctive star-shaped design which makes it instantly recognisable.

Aerial view of Fort Saint Angelo at the center of the Grand Harbour in Valletta, Malta, surrounded by urban landscape.
Fort st Elmo from Upper Barrakka gardens

Within its walls, you’ll find a chapel, serving as the final resting place for knights who died in battle, and the National War Museum. There are displays of military armour, artefacts from World War I and II, and the iconic George Cross, offering insights into Malta’s 7,000 years of history.

6. Chill at Lower Barrakka Gardens.

Being honest, I found all gardens in Malta to be quite small. They are more ‘garden’ than ‘gardens’. This one is no exception – but it is lovely.

Located just below the famous Upper Barrakka Gardens, the Lower Barrakka Gardens offer a refreshing break from the city’s hustle and bustle.

You can take a nice stroll along the meandering paths, shaded by trees and lined with colourful flowers. There are hidden corners with statues and monuments, and secluded spots to sit and enjoy the stunning views of the Grand Harbour.

7. See the Tritons Fountain.

The Tritons Fountain is located at the entrance of Valletta’s City Gate.

This iconic fountain features three bronze Tritons in a cloud of water jets and mist. Constructed by Maltese sculptor Vincent Apap and first unveiled in 1959, the grand fountain has been meticulously restored, serving as a sparkling welcome to Valletta.

A large fountain in Valletta Malta with three bronze figures supporting a large basin, featuring cascading water, is surrounded by trees and a paved area with a few vehicles in the background.
Malta Tritons Fountain

It’s great to use as a meeting place, as you can’t miss it!

8. Visit the Three Cities. 

Vittoriosa, Senglea, and Cospicua are collectively known as the Three Cities of Malta. These fortified cities sit at the core of Malta’s historic centre, directly across the Grand Harbour from Valletta. You can book your three cities tour here.

During the Great Siege, French Knight of the Order Jean de Valette led the defence against the Turkish from here, ultimately influencing the city’s name. You can see Fort St. Angelo, a unique stone frigate complete with mast and HMS designation, as well as the Malta Maritime Museum and the Malta at War Museum, which offers access to World War II bunkers.

To reach the Three Cities, you’ll need to catch a ferry from below the Upper Barrakka Gardens. A ten-minute ride will take you to the recently renovated Vittoriosa Yacht Marina for just three euros round trip.

Alternatively, the colourful dgħajsa (Maltese harbour boats) operated by independent operators also provide transfers. This option is slightly more expensive, but much more fun!

Finally, you can book a guided tour here.

9. Sample Maltese Cuisine. 

In Valletta’s side streets, there is a delightful mix of traditional and contemporary Maltese cuisine. The national dish, rabbit stew (stuffat tal-fenek), is worth a try. Also don’t miss savoury ‘pastizzi’ filled with ricotta cheese or mushy peas.

Alternatively, there are seasonal delights like fresh swordfish, wonderful grilled octopus dishes, and ‘timpana’, a pastry-style lasagna. Try a traditional Maltese folklore dinner in Valletta, to really immerse yourself in the local culinary scene.

10. Descend into the Lascaris War Rooms.

Located 40 metres beneath the Upper Barrakka Gardens, these underground passages offer a glimpse into the strategic planning that shaped key wartime operations. Generals orchestrated famous invasions, including the pivotal Sicily campaign of 1943, from these chambers.

Preserved in their original state, the war rooms contain faded maps and bombing schedules, providing great insights into the Allied efforts in the Mediterranean theatre.

Top tip: If you don’t love war museums, then skip the national war Museum and do this one instead.

A directional signpost showing directions to Upper Barrakka Gardens, Malta Stock Exchange, Saluting Battery, and Lascaris War Rooms. The sign includes symbols for a restroom and an elevator.

11. Shop at Valletta’s Markets. 

Taking a stroll through Valletta’s busy markets is a great way to immerse yourself in local life. A feast for the senses, there are colourful stalls offering fresh produce and locally crafted goods.

Along Merchant Street, you’ll find artisanal boutiques showcasing unique finds.

For a taste of Valletta’s diverse culinary scene, don’t miss the indoor street-food venue on Merchant Street. It’s called the Is-Suq Tal Belt, and it hosts vendors selling all sorts of international cuisine. I opted for the traditional Maltese fare, as you can see in my photos below. There is also a supermarket downstairs, where I bought some great wines.

12. Cruise the Grand Harbour. 

To the east of the city lies the Grand Harbour, its waters serving as a gateway to the historic “Three Cities” of Vittoriosa, Senglea, and Cospicua. Predating and bordering Valletta, this harbour has been a busy seaport since Phoenician times.

Today, local traditional Maltese harbour boats, the colourful wooden dghajsa, offer short trips for a small fee.

14. Visit St. John’s Co-Cathedral

The term ‘Co-Cathedral’ means that St. John’s Co-Cathedral shares its responsibilities with St. Paul’s Cathedral in Mdina. While it’s not uncommon for cathedrals to have shared duties, I think St. John’s is unique in explicitly stating this in its name.

Inside, you can wander through its decorated halls and see the stunning Baroque architecture and artworks, including pieces by Caravaggio. There are also nine chapels, a crypt where Grand Masters’ tombs are concealed and marble headstones commemorating renowned knights.

15. Wander along Valletta Waterfront.

Experience the lively atmosphere of Valletta Waterfront, a bustling promenade offering a mix of shops, restaurants, and entertainment venues.

There are panoramic views of the Grand Harbour, and you can sample local cuisine at waterfront restaurants.

16. Attend a Performance at the Manoel Theatre. 

Experience the magic of live performance at the Manoel Theatre, one of Europe’s oldest working theatres. From classical operas to contemporary dramas, the theatre’s rich repertoire promises to captivate audiences of all tastes. This theatre often hosts performances during various different festivals in Malta.

17. See the Auberge de Castille.

Originally constructed in the 16th century as the headquarters for the Knights of the Order of St. John, this majestic building has undergone several transformations over the centuries. Today, Auberge de Castille serves as the office of the Prime Minister of Malta.

While the interior of Auberge de Castille is not open to the public, you can still admire its exterior beauty and take photos of its impressive architecture. It’s also nice to stroll around Castille Square, where the building is located.

Wide-angle view of a grand, ornate building with a staircase and street lamps, illuminated at twilight.
Auberge de Castille

18. Relax at the Beach. 

While Valletta itself is not known for its beaches, there are several beautiful beaches located within a short distance from the city. Here are a few options:

  1. St. George’s Bay: Located in St. Julian’s, just a 20-minute drive from Valletta, St. George’s Bay is a popular sandy beach with clear waters, beach clubs, and water sports facilities.
  2. Balluta Bay: Also in St. Julian’s, Balluta Bay offers a picturesque rocky beach surrounded by cafes and restaurants. It’s about a 20-minute drive from Valletta.
  3. Pretty Bay: Situated in Birzebbuga, approximately a 30-minute drive from Valletta, Pretty Bay is a sandy beach with shallow waters, making it ideal for families with children.
  4. Mellieha Bay: Located in the northern part of the island, Mellieha Bay is one of Malta’s largest sandy beaches. It’s a bit further from Valletta, approximately a 40-minute drive, but well worth the journey for its beautiful surroundings and clear waters.
A calm beach with clear turquoise waters, sandy shore, boats moored offshore, and a large hotel complex along the coastline.
St George Bay

19. Go on a Food Tour. 

If you’ve been following me for a while, you’ll know one of my greatest joys is trying local foods!

A guided food tour in Valletta is great if you want to sample local specialties such as lampuki pie (fish pie), bragioli (beef olives), and traditional Maltese sweets, while learning about the island’s culinary traditions from knowledgeable guides. See Valletta food tours here.

20. Immerse Yourself in a Maltese Festival.

Two of the most prominent festivals in Valletta occur early in the year: Carnival, and the Fireworks Festival.

Carnival kicks off the weekend before Lent, offering five days of vibrant celebrations. Expect to see elaborate costume parades, dazzling floats, dynamic dance and theatre performances, and live music throughout the city. I happened to stumble upon this completely by accident, and it was a wonderful experience indeed.

Equally significant is the Fireworks Festival, held at the end of April. This event transforms the Grand Harbour into a spectacle of tightly choreographed, sparkling displays over two days. Be sure to arrive early to secure a prime viewing spot.

21. Spot British Red Phone Boxes.

While exploring Valletta, keep an eye out for a nostalgic sight – British red phone boxes scattered throughout the city. Remnants of Malta’s colonial past, these iconic phone booths serve as reminders of the island’s historical ties to Britain (this could be a good or bad thing, depending on your view).

If you love the red phone boxes, you could get a photo with one. I didn’t bother, because I’m British, so I see them all the time.

22. Admire the Charm of Maltese Balconies.

As you wander through the streets of Valletta, one architectural feature that immediately captures the eye is the iconic Maltese balcony. These traditional wooden structures, adorned with intricate designs and vibrant colours, just beg to be photographed.

Just be careful that you are not offending any locals, and there is no one on the balconies at the time!

Dating back to the 17th century, Maltese balconies were originally inspired by Italian and Spanish architectural styles but evolved to suit Malta’s climate and cultural preferences.

23. See the Grandmasters Palace.

Once the seat of power for the Knights of St. John, this palace now serves as the office of the President of Malta. It also used to be a British Monarchy residence. The building houses the splendid State Rooms, adorned with intricate frescoes, antique furniture, and magnificent tapestries.

24. Watch the Sunset. 

Conclude your day in Valletta by watching the sun dip below the horizon from one of the city’s scenic vantage points. Try the bastions of the Lower Barrakka Gardens or the historic Siege Bell War Memorial, or any of the Malta rooftops to get a good view.

25. Visit Casa Rocca Piccola.

Casa Rocca Piccola, in the heart of Valletta, is a sixteenth-century palace and a family home. It has more than 50 rooms, showing a glimpse into the lives of the Maltese nobility.

Built in 1580, it was one of the first noble houses in Valletta and was originally called ‘Casa del Giardino’ because it was one of the few houses in Valletta with a garden.

Today, descendants of its original noble owner still live there. Its rooms are filled with beautiful furniture, silver, and paintings from the past 400 years. There is even a network of tunnels from World War II!

26. Ride the Hop-On Hop-Off Bus.

The Malta Hop-On Hop-Off buses are a great way to get around the island. This flexible option allows you to explore various attractions, including Valletta’s historic landmarks, Marsaxlokk Fishing Village, and Mdina, all while enjoying informative commentary during your journey. Hop off whenever you wish to explore further, and hop back on when you’re ready to continue your adventure at your own pace.

The next three entries are not in Valletta, but easily reached via the hop-on hop-off bus (that’s how I got there).

27. Visit Marsaxlokk Fishing Village.

The authentic atmosphere of Marsaxlokk fishing village is just a short drive from Valletta. It was quite cold when I visited, but still a lovely stroll along the waterfront.

There are lots of colourful fishing boats, and you can browse the lively fish market (on Sundays), and devour the catch of the day at one of the many charming waterfront eateries.

28. Stroll through the San Anton Gardens.

Another stop on the Hop on Hop off bus is the San Anton Gardens, located in Attard, a short distance from Valletta.

These well-maintained gardens, surrounding the historic San Anton Palace, provide a quiet retreat with shaded pathways, fragrant flora, and elegant fountains to enjoy at a leisurely pace.

29. Visit the Fortified City of Mdina.

Transport yourself to another era with a visit to Mdina, Malta’s ancient fortified city.

Known as the “Silent City,” Mdina exudes charm with its winding streets, mediaeval architecture, and historic sites. It’s well worth a visit to see the picturesque lanes, visit St. Paul’s Cathedral, and admire the scenic vistas from atop the city walls.

If you don’t fancy the bus, you could try a Mdina tour here.

30. Take a Day Trip to Gozo island. 

If you have time, a day trip to Malta’s sister island, Gozo, is a must. It’s an easy trip from Valletta, and you can explore quaint villages and relax on some of the best beaches in Europe.

The villages of Victoria and Xaghra are home to ancient temples and picturesque squares, and the beaches are simply stunning. A good way to visit Gozo is by taking a day trip; this is the top rated Gozo tour.

31. Take a Day Trip to Comino Island.

Escape to the pristine beauty of Comino Island, a tranquil island nestled between Malta and Gozo. Accessible by boat from Valletta, Comino is renowned for its crystal-clear waters, secluded beaches, and unspoiled natural landscapes.

You could spend the day snorkelling in the famous Blue Lagoon, exploring hidden caves and coves, or simply lounging on the sun-drenched shores. You can book a day trip here.

Panoramic view of a clear turquoise bay with boats and rocky coastline under a bright blue sky. Comino Island, Malta
Comino Island, Malta

And that brings me to the end of my 31 things to do in Valletta, Malta.

Read on for some facts about Valletta, hotel recommendations, tours and Frequently Asked Questions.

Facts about Valletta.

Here are some facts and interesting things to know about Valletta:

1. Valletta was awarded City of Culture 2018. 

Valletta was designated as the European Capital of Culture in 2018, further highlighting its rich cultural heritage and vibrant arts scene. Throughout the year, the city hosts a diverse array of cultural events, including music festivals, art exhibitions, and theatrical performances.

2. Valletta’s historic centre is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. 

Valletta’s historic city centre is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, recognised for its outstanding universal value and significance. Its well-preserved Baroque architecture, fortified walls, and cultural landmarks make it a unique and enchanting destination for visitors from around the world.

3. Valletta has been the site for many filming locations. 

Valletta has served as a backdrop for numerous films and television shows, thanks to its stunning scenery and historic ambiance. Productions such as “Game of Thrones,” “Gladiator,” and “Assassin’s Creed” have all featured Valletta’s iconic landmarks and picturesque streets.

4. Valletta has a long military history.

As a strategic stronghold in the Mediterranean, Valletta has a long history of military significance. The city’s fortifications, including Fort Saint Elmo and the Saluting Battery, played crucial roles in the defence of Malta during conflicts such as the Great Siege of 1565 and World War II.

Most popular hotels in Valletta.

Here are some of the most popular hotels in Valletta. I always use Booking.com because you can usually reserve your room for free and cancel for free, so there is nothing to lose.

Hotel DescriptionBooking Link
Phoenicia Malta
Historic hotel located just outside city walls. Luxury accommodation, lush gardens and panoramic views of the Grand Harbour. Fine dining options and impeccable service.
Best prices and availability for the Phoenicia Malta on Booking.com.
Grand Hotel Excelsior Malta
Located along the waterfront with stunning views of the Marsamxett Harbour and Manoel Island. Spacious rooms, extensive leisure facilities and private beach club.
Best prices and availability for the Grand Hotel Excelsior Malta on Booking.com.
Rosselli – AX Privilege
Boutique hotel in a restored 17th-century palazzo in the heart of Valletta. Stylish design, luxurious amenities and personalised service.
Best prices and availability for the Rosselli on Booking.com.
The Saint John – AX Hotels
Situated within walking distance of Valletta’s main attractions. Stylish rooms, rooftop pool with panoramic views, and attentive service.
Best prices and availability for the Saint John on Booking.com.
Domus Zamittello
Boutique hotel with elegant rooms, rooftop terrace overlooking the city, and central location.
Best prices and availability for the Domus Zamittello on Booking.com.

You might also like to view all hotels in Valletta, or all hotels in Malta.

Map of Hotels in Valletta.

Here is a map from Booking.com showing hotels by location. You can zoom in, zoom out, drag and move the map. If you click the map, it will take you to Booking.com where you can look more closely at your options.

 

Popular tours for things to do in Valletta.

In Valletta, there are several popular tours that offer unique insights into the city’s history, culture, and natural beauty. Here are some of the most sought-after tours:

1. Valletta Walking Tours. 

Explore the historic streets of Valletta on a guided walking tour that takes you past iconic landmarks such as St. John’s Co-Cathedral, the Grandmaster’s Palace, and the Upper Barrakka Gardens. Try the Original Valletta Walking tour, or see all walking tours here.

2. Valletta Harbour Cruises. 

Embark on a scenic cruise around Valletta’s picturesque harbours and enjoy panoramic views of the city skyline, historic forts, and bustling waterfront. Some cruises also include stops at nearby attractions such as the Three Cities or the Blue Grotto. See all cruises.

3. Valletta Food Tours. 

Indulge your taste buds on a guided food tour of Valletta, where you can sample traditional Maltese delicacies such as pastizzi, rabbit stew, and local wines. Also popular are the traditional Maltese folklore dinners in Valletta, which usually include transport.

4. Valletta Segway Tours. 

Glide through the streets of Valletta on a Segway tour that offers a fun and efficient way to explore the city’s highlights. The main tour available is the Valletta Segway Tour and Malta Experience.

5. Valletta Ghost Tours.

Explore eerie alleyways, ancient catacombs, and haunted buildings as you listen to ghost stories and tales of the supernatural. A popular choice is The Dark Side of Valletta tour.

6. Malta Highlights Tours. 

Discover the highlights of Malta on a full-day tour that combines visits to Valletta with other must-see attractions such as Mdina, the Blue Grotto, and the temples of Hagar Qim. Try Mdina and Malta highlights tour with lunch, or see all Malta highlights tours here.

7. More Tours in Valletta.

Below are some links for the most popular Valletta tour categories on ‘Viator’ (a Tripadvisor company).

Art & Culture | Likely To Sell Out | Outdoor Activities | Tickets & Passes | Tours, Sightseeing & Cruises | Cruises & Sailing | Bus Tours | Walking Tours | Travel & Transportation Services | Unique Experiences | Food & Drink | Seasonal & Special Occasions.

FAQs about things to do in Valletta.

Q. What are some must-visit historical sites in Valletta? 

A. Some must-visit historical sites in Valletta include St. John’s Co-Cathedral, the Grandmaster’s Palace, and the Upper Barrakka Gardens. This is the most popular walking tour in Valletta.

Q. What culinary experiences can I expect in Valletta? 

A. In Valletta, you can expect to indulge in traditional Maltese cuisine, including dishes like rabbit stew, pastizzi (savoury pastries), and fresh seafood. Don’t miss out on sampling local delicacies at the Valletta Market. Also popular are the traditional Maltese folklore dinners in Valletta, which usually include transport.

Q. Are there any cultural events or festivals worth attending in Valletta? 

A. Yes, Valletta hosts numerous cultural events and festivals throughout the year, including concerts at the Manoel Theatre, art exhibitions at the Malta Contemporary Art Foundation, and traditional celebrations such as the Valletta Carnival.

Q. What outdoor activities can I enjoy in Valletta? 

Outdoor enthusiasts can explore Valletta’s fortifications on foot, take a harbour cruise for stunning views of the city skyline, or relax on the nearby beaches. Additionally, the Upper Barrakka Gardens offer a tranquil escape with panoramic vistas.

Q. How can I explore beyond Valletta? 

A. Beyond Valletta, you can explore the neighbouring Three Cities (Vittoriosa, Senglea, and Cospicua) by ferry (tour here), visit the historic island of Gozo on a day trip, or venture into the Maltese countryside for hiking and sightseeing.

Q. What are some unique things to do in Valletta? 

Unique things to do in Valletta include attending a performance at the historic Manoel Theatre, taking a guided food tour to sample local specialties, and exploring the city’s underground catacombs for a glimpse into its ancient past. A popular choice for eerie alleyways, ancient catacombs, and haunted buildings is The Dark Side of Valletta tour.

Q. What are the best ways to get around Valletta? 

A. Valletta is a walkable city, and exploring on foot is one of the best ways to experience its charm. Additionally, you can use public buses or taxis to navigate the city, or opt for hop-on-hop-off tourist buses for convenient sightseeing.

Q. Are there any guided tours available in Valletta? 

A. Yes, there are various guided tours available in Valletta, ranging from historical walking tours to culinary and wine tasting experiences. These tours often provide valuable insights into the city’s history, culture, and culinary traditions. The Original Valletta Walking Tour is the most popular walking tour, but there are plenty to choose from.

Q. Are things to do in Valletta suitable for families with children? 

A. Yes, Valletta is suitable for families with children. There are family-friendly attractions such as the Malta National Aquarium and the Malta Toy Museum, as well as outdoor spaces like the Upper Barrakka Gardens where children can play and explore.

Q. What are some recommended souvenirs to buy in Valletta? 

A. Some recommended souvenirs to buy in Valletta include handmade crafts such as lace, pottery, and glassware. You can also find local delicacies like artisanal olive oil, honey, and traditional Maltese sweets to take home as gifts.

A display stand in Malta filled with various postcards depicting scenic views of architecture, landscapes, and cityscapes.

Q: What are the best tours in Valletta?

A: The best tours in Valletta (according to Viator reviewers) are:

Map of things to do in Valletta.

The Google map below shows the things to do in Valletta as listed in this post. Click the blue icons to see more information about each place, or click the star to add to your own Google Maps.

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