This guide is all you need to plan a memorable stay in Malta’s capital Valletta. I list all the incredible things to do in Valletta, additional tips for your trip as well as restaurant, bars and accommodation recommendations.
Valletta is one of my top three favourite places in Malta (together with Gjajn Tuffieha beach and the island of Gozo). There is an undeniable charm about this smallest capital city in Europe and while I was living in Malta, visiting Valletta was one of my favourite activities. And I could never get bored of it.
Not only is the city beautiful and colourful, but it is also packed with plenty of things to do and wonderful just to walk around. With its narrow, charming streets and historic buildings popping up around every corner, fantastic restaurants, hip cafes, and great nightlife and quirky bars, Valetta is a great place to spend a day or even a whole weekend.
Valletta is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and has an incredible history. Malta remained under Roman rule for over 1,000 years, Valletta used to be a base for the Knights of St. John during the Crusades and defended itself against Ottoman invasion during the Great Siege of Malta, and every corner of this city has a story to tell. The city has over 320 monuments and is often referred to as an “open-air museum”.
There are many great things to do in Valletta, from sightseeing to having fun. Here is my comprehensive list of all the great things to do in Valletta, Malta.
I have divided this list into a few chapters to help you organise your visit depending on the length of your stay.
If you are planning just a day trip to Valletta, the chapter “6 Non-Negotiable Best Things to Do in Valletta” has a list of things you just cannot miss to get the full picture and a great experience. I have listed them in the form of a “Walking Tour”.
If you are planning a longer stay in Valletta, then read on for more activities and additional tips.
Table of Contents
6 Non-Negotiable Best Things to Do in Valletta (if you are only in town for one day)
Tritons Fountain to City Gate - the impressive entrance to the town
You simply cannot miss the Tritons Fountain! Marking the entrance to the city day and night, the Triton Fountain impresses passers-by and makes it onto many Instagram posts.
The fountain was built in 1959 and features three bronze Tritons, the Greek gods of the sea, half man and half fish, holding a large basin of water. It’s a beautiful fountain that is lit up at night and makes a nice place to rest on a hot day.
Just in front of the fountain, you will see a pedestrian bridge spanning over the moat that surrounds the city fortifications and leads to the City Gate.
Both the gate and the bridge have been modified several times (five times to be exact) throughout the centuries and now form a modern-looking and bright entrance to the city.
As you cross the bridge and the city gate, you will notice an ultra-modern government building on your right with the famous ultra-photogenic stairs. I think this part of Valletta is a quintessence of Malta as a whole, where ultra-modern, historic, cute, charming and harsh blend into one confusing architectural concoction.
Walk the Republic Street
The gate marks the beginning of Republic Street (Triq ir-Repubblika), the main street of Valletta, which leads all the way to Fort Saint Elmo at the other end of the city.
Republic Street is lined with stores and restaurants, but this street definitely has more to offer than just shops. As you continue your walk, you’ll have an opportunity to see several historic buildings and architectural wonders, as well as stunning balconies and incredibly carved and ornate walls of the buildings. It is a feast for the eyes.
You will pass by the modern Parliament building and just a few steps later you will come across the open-air theatre of the Royal Opera House.
Keep walking and you’ll find yourself on St. George’s Square, where you’ll find one of Valletta’s most important historical buildings – the Grand Master’s Palace with the oldest balcony in Malta.
In the past, the Grand Master’s Palace housed the Grand Masters of the Knights of St. John, who played an important role in the early development of the city. In addition, the Maltese Parliament was based in the palace until a new building was constructed in 2015.
Today, the palace is the official residence of the President of Malta. Currently, the interiors of the palace remain under regeneration works but it’s still a beautiful building to admire nevertheless.
Fort St Elmo / Best things to do in Valletta
St. Elmo’s Fort marks the end of Republic Street. This magnificent defensive structure was strategically placed to defend the harbours on both sides of the city. St. Elmo’s Fort is perched at the tip of the peninsula on which Valletta was built. It has recently been beautifully restored and houses a fascinating National War Museum (more on that later).
Exploring St. Elmo’s Fort is one of the best things to do in Valletta, not only if you are a history buff, but also if you are a sucker for amazing views.
Upper and Lower Barrakka Gardens
Visiting the Barrakka Gardens was one of my favourite things to do in Valletta, especially during the golden afternoon hours.
The Upper Barrakka Gardens overlooks the Grand Harbour and offers breathtaking views of the Three Cities. Here you will find beautiful and surprisingly peaceful gardens where you can rest and hide from the oppressive summer sun. The Upper Barrakka Gardens also offer great views from various corners.
At the front, you will find an arched area overlooking the Saluting Battery lined with military cannons fired every day at noon. This is one of the most famous attractions of Valletta. The Gun Salute is performed by members of the Malta Heritage Society dressed in authentic British artillery uniforms.
Take the Upper Barrakka Lift, which connects the upper and lower gardens, which is an experience in itself. The Lower Barrakka Gardens overlook the entrance to Grand Harbour. The beautifully landscaped garden is a spectacular place to watch the cruise ships and other ships entering and leaving the Maltese harbour.
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St Lucy and St John's Street and the Waterfront
There are some streets in Valletta that cannot be missed if only for their aesthetic values.
St. Lucy Street is one of the most famous and most photographed streets in Valletta. It’s super cute with colourful windows and balconies and stairs lined with great restaurants and cafes. It was my friend’s and mine favourite spot for an evening dinner.
St. John’s Street (Triq San Ġwann) is another beautiful cobblestone street that will leave you speechless. Be sure to walk all the way to the waterfront, where you’ll find the famous Bridge Bar. During the day it’s a peaceful place ideal for photo shoots, and at night the Bridge Bar comes to life. The best place for an evening drink in the city.
After snapping a few photos in front of the Bridge Bar, be sure to take a walk along the Valletta Waterfront towards Victoria Gate and St. Barbara Bastion – one of my favourite places in Valletta.
Strait Street / Best Things to do in Valletta
Finally, in the evening you should head over to the famous Strait Street (Strada Stretta).
This street actually has a very interesting history.
In the past, Strait Street was considered the heart of nightlife and had a certain “reputation’. International soldiers, mainly English, Italians and Maltese, who were docked in the harbour gathered at many bars here for some good time. Lined with bars and music venues, but also bordellos and various entertainment cross-dressing venues it was Valletta’s seedy underbelly. It was affectionately called ‘The Gut” by English visitors.
Today, the newly revived Strait Street once again hosts great bars and restaurants and comes alive at night, but in a little more cultured way. The street itself, however, has retained its former look and charm and has become a place to have a good time, but also to find alternative art, galleries and seasonal events.
Be sure you pop in!
Are you wondering what is the best area to stay in Malta? Read my comprehensive guide to all the best areas and places to stay in Malta!
If you are looking to hire a car in Malta, you can compare different car rental prices and deals here.
More things to do in Valletta (if you have more than one day)
Museums, History and Culture
National War Museum
The National War Museum in Valletta, located in the lower St. Elmo, is a must-visit for anyone interested in military history. It offers a unique insight into the history of the war in Malta, with exhibitions covering a period from the Bronze Age all the way up until the Second World War.
The museum houses an impressive collection of artefacts, documents and photographs, as well as short, informative videos that will provide you with an immersive experience into the past.
National Museum of Archaeology
Did you know that Malta has a long history and was already inhabited around 5900 BC? You can find evidence of this all over the islands. Some of the world’s most remarkable Neolithic and Megalithic ruins in the world are located on Malta and Gozo.
At the National Museum of Archaeology, you will be able to get an insight into Malta’s prehistory, as the museum exhibits some of the world’s oldest archaeological findings from as far back as 5200 BC! The museum is divided into themed sections, with the ground floor covering the Neolithic period and the upper floor the Bronze Age and Phoenician period sections.
The museum is housed in the Auberge de Provençe, a building that was once home to knights of the Order of Saint John and dates back to 1571 and the building itself is worth visiting. You can also visit rare temporary exhibitions, so be sure to check what’s available at the time of your visit! This is one of the most fascinating places and things to do in Valletta.
National Museum of Fine Arts
The National Museum of Fine Arts in Valletta, also known as MUŻA, is a must-see for anyone who appreciates fine arts. It has an extensive and complex collection of artworks dating back to the early Renaissance. It also includes modern and contemporary art pieces from Maltese and foreign artists.
The museum’s collection on display also includes a prominent number of artefacts that originally belonged to the Order of the Knights of St. John and came from the Grand Master’s Palace and other Auberges in which the knights took up residence.
The Lascaris War Rooms
Learning about war and visiting war-related museums are some of the best things to do in Valletta, especially if you are a history buff.
The Lascaris War Rooms, also known as Malta’s WWII HQ, are an underground complex of tunnels and chambers from which the defence of Malta was coordinated for a successful victory over the Axis forces. They are considered one of the best-kept secrets of World War II
A tour of the tunnels is fascinating. It is said that during the war about 1,000 people worked in the rooms, all of which were breathing with mechanically ventilated air. Each of the fighting services had an operations room here. There are also two wartime tanks currently on display here. If you love learning about the history of World War II, this place is a must!
The museum is located below the Upper Barrakka Gardens.
St John's Co-Cathedral
St. John’s Co-Cathedral is one of the most important buildings not only in Valletta but in all of Malta. You will find it on every single list of things to do in Valletta and for good reason. It is so richly decorated that entering the cathedral for the first time is a striking experience.
Built between 1572 and 1577, the building served as a monastic church of the Order of St. John for over 200 years and was later redesigned in the Baroque style, giving it its current extraordinary appearance. It is in fact one of the most important examples of High Baroque architecture in Europe.
Inside you will find richly decorated walls and ceilings, but also Caravaggio’s masterpiece ‘The Beheading of Saint John the Baptist”. In the church museum, you can find works of art by artists such as Peter Paul Rubens or Francesco Potenzano.
Basilica of Our Lady of Mount Carmel
Perhaps one of the most iconic landmarks in Malta. If you were looking for any photos before your visit to Valletta, you have seen the Basilica of Our Lady of Mount Carmel with its magnificent dome towering over St. Elmo Fort and overlooking the harbour. An iconic image.
With its majestic 42-metre dome, it is the tallest building in Valletta and the second tallest dome in the Maltese Islands. It’s not only the exterior that is impressive. The interior is adorned with eye-catching red columns and the pièce de résistance is a magnificent painting of Our Lady of Mt Carmel is pretty spectacular too.
The Casa Rocca Piccola
The Casa Rocca Piccola is a 16th-century private palace that has been a residence of the Piro noble family. It is in fact still inhabited but It is now partially open to the public and is definitely a unique site worth visiting.
You will have the opportunity to discover some of the private rooms and art collections and even the largest private collection of antique costumes. Towards the end of the tour, you will see the bomb shelters which were used during Second World War. The palace also boasts a charming courtyard garden, and a fine-dining restaurant serving Sicilian cuisine.
Guided tours are included in the price ticket and are held every hour in English.
Experiences and Activities
Visit Three Cities
Have you admired the view of Grand Harbor and the three cities from the Upper Barrakka Gardens? Dont stop there! Three Cities should be on your list of things to do in Valletta!
Although still slightly off the beaten path, the three medieval fortified cities of Birgu (Vittoriosa), Senglea (L’Isla) and Cospicua (Bormla) are incredibly picturesque and interesting little towns definitely worth visiting not only for their beauty and charm but also for the history hidden within their walls and cobbled streets.
This is where the Knights of St. John originally settled when they arrived in Malta in 1530, and three cities were the first fortified cities they built. You’ll find that this area is much older than Valletta, and as you tour the many churches, forts and palaces, you’ll feel like you have stepped back in time.
Birgu is by far my favourite, but each of the Three Cities offers a slightly different experience. Birgu is the oldest and most popular of the three. Here you will find many beautiful medieval alleys, interesting sights, churches and fascinating architecture, as well as a magnificently restored fort, museums and a yacht marina.
In Senglea, be sure to visit the Senglea Basilica and the Gardjola Gardens, which offer spectacular views of the Grand Harbor. Also, be sure to explore Bormlas‘ impressive Collegiate Parish Church and its Oratory full of works of art.
You can take a small ferry from Valletta, just next to Lower Barrakka Lift (a small terminal near the Quarry Wharf) to Cospicua.
Take a Harbour Cruise
Another very pleasant way to experience the surroundings of Valletta and the three cities is to take a harbour cruise. There are a number of cruises that will give you an insight into the significance of Malta’s relationship with its waters from a historical and cultural point of view. And on top of that, you’ll have the opportunity to see the city from a completely different perspective.
Most popular are the harbours cruise departing from Sliema (by Captain Morgan or Luzzu Cruises) which you don’t need to book in advance. Just walk along the Sliema waterfront and book your ticket from there.
You can also book this highly rated Three Cities guided tour and explore the area by foot, coach, and traditional ‘dghajsa’ boat, getting the lowdown on the knights and their historic rule along the way.
If you prefer, you can also take a night harbour cruise that will take you through Grand Harbour and Marsamxett Harbour, ten creeks, located on both sides of Valletta, relax and enjoy the city lights from the water.
This is a more interactive and technologically advanced alternative to the traditional Malta Experience (which is still available).
An amazing 3D film which will take you through Malta’s riveting 7,000-year history, enhanced with leg ticklers, water spray, air blasts, scents and moving seats! Great experience o matter your age.
It is located on Old bakery Sreet, not far from Strait Street. The show lasts around 20 minutes and tickets cost €10.
Watch a show at Manoel Theatre - one of the oldest theatres in Europe
The Manoel Theatre was built in 1731 by one of the Grand Masters in order to provide entertainment for both the knights and the local population and is considered one of the oldest functioning theatres in Europe.
It’s a small but very beautiful theatre building, lavishly decorated with Viennese chandeliers, a marble staircase, three tiers of wooden boxes decorated with gold leaf, a wrap-around auditorium with velvet chairs and a pale blue trompe l’oeil ceiling.
The theatre is still in operation and you can enjoy a show or an opera here, but you can also take a guided or a self-guided tour with an audio guide. However, I’d definitely recommend attending an evening performance. It might be the only such experience you’ll have in a while.
Take Part in Seasonal Events and Festivals in Valletta
Valletta is a very lively and vibrant city at any time of the year, but there are a few events that take place throughout the year that add even more glamour and charm to this already great place. My favourites definitely include Notte Bianca and the Birgu Festival of Lights, which takes place in neighbouring Birgu (not in Valletta, but close enough to drop by for a few hours).
Here’s a full breakdown of all the great events and festivals that take place in Valletta throughout the year:
- Malta Carnival – In February, Malta holds its carnival. The centre of the celebrations is in Valletta, but there are also similar festivities in the smaller towns. Here you’ll find people in colourful, extravagant costumes, floats, music and the great party which carries into the night and ends in Malta’s party district, Paceville.
- The Malta International Jazz Festival – The festival is held in Valetta every July and is one of Malta’s most diverse musical celebrations in Malta. The three-day festival brings together some of the best Maltese and international jazz artists with events throughout the capital city. The main stage is at Ta’ Liesse on Valetta’s waterfront. But secondary events are also organised in Valetta’s bars and clubs of Valetta, offering a more cameral experience.
- Notte Bianca – Another annual festival taking place in Valetta, a ‘White Night’ called a ‘spectacular nocturnal celebration of people’. This is one of my favourite Malta festivals. This event boasts a variety of events and entertainment. Various museums but also cafes, bars and restaurants remain open until late into the night, and the streets are flooded with a party-like atmosphere. Art exhibitions, open-air performances and concerts create a spectacular and unique night that can’t be missed if you are visiting Malta in October.
- Birgu Fest (Festival of Lights) – This magical Festival of Lights is held annually in the town of Birgu, one of Malta’s oldest and most historic cities. Also held in October, the Fest is an all-day event bringing a blend of concerts, celebrations, food stalls and numerous activities. Yet, the festival’s highlight is Birgu by Candlelight, when all the streets and houses are illuminated by thousands of colourful candles.
- Malta Fireworks Festival – One of the best fireworks shows I have ever seen. Malta is very famous for its fireworks displays throughout the whole summer. However, on the 1st of May, as a celebration of Malta’s accession into the European Union, the fireworks festival is held in Grand Harbor and must say, is extra spectacular. A number of Maltese and foreign fireworks factories are participating in this competitive event, presenting dramatic and music-synchronized fireworks.
Where to eat and drink in Valletta
One of the best things to do in Valletta is to stay for the evening and enjoy its culinary and cocktail scene.
Before you decide on a great restaurant or bar, there is one place you should definitely visit, whether it’s for a quick lunch, a snack or just for a sightseeing experience. It’s the Is-Suq Tal-Belt – Valletta Food Market.
This impressive covered food market is located on Merchant Street. It is filled with little shops, food outlets and stalls offering a variety of different dishes, such as traditional Maltese food, but also Italian, Chinese, Mexican and everything else.
There is a communal seating area in the middle of the hall. So if you come with a group of friends or a family, you can all order from different vendors and still sit together and enjoy delicious food while taking in the surroundings.
The market is spread over three floors with a large deli downstairs and a chill-out area upstairs, this food market is a Valletta attraction in its own right.
For a special taste of Maltese cuisine, visit Nenu the Artisan Baker or Adesso for a special dining experience.
My favourite restaurant for an intimate and delicious dinner is the Beati Paoli restaurant on Saint-Paul Street, serving mouthwatering Italian dishes, in a tiny but very lovely restaurant. Ideal for a date!
For the best Roman-style pizza in town, go to Casa Sotto. The pizza really meets all expectations.
I also used to go to Kantina Cafe a lot, both alone and with friends. I loved their Aperol Spritz and the octopus. The outdoor seating is a lovely place to people watch and the service was always great.
You cannot skip a visit to Cafe Cordina, Malta’s most famous cafe, in Malta. This family-run business was founded in 1837 and is renowned for its baked goods like pastries and cakes but they also serve meals. The interior is also unique with its striking marble staircase and decorative domed ceiling.
San Paolo Naufrago was another restaurant we frequented often, mainly because of its incredible setting on the steps of Santa Lucia Street and the delicious yet very affordable food and wine!
If you prefer a French-influenced restaurant overlooking the harbour, visit the Harbor Club for a culinary feast for the senses.
Finally, for a Michelin-star experience, there is only one restaurant: the Noni. Although there are a handful of Michelin-starred restaurants in Valletta, Noni, which serves Mediterranean dishes with Maltese influences, comes highly recommended by locals.
67 Kapitali is a chill cafe that has now established itself on Valletta’s beer and snack map of Valletta and is a perfect place to take a break from sightseeing. It serves traditional Maltese sandwiches (ftira) and many Maltese nibbles and snacks, as well as a wide selection of local and craft beer beers.
Best bars in Valletta:
The Bridge Bar is one of those iconic bars that you have to visit, even if you do not feel like going to a bar. But I guarantee once you are there, you’ll stay for a glass of wine or even a meal.
Every weekend a jazz band plays on the outdoor terrace and people sit on the marble steps and cushions enjoying the evening atmosphere in Valletta. It’s a very special place that I will hold a special place in my memory for a long time. Many good evenings were spent there.
Yard 32 Gin and Tapas is an awesome concept and a great place to hang out on a Saturday night. Located in a back alley off Strait Street, it serves a great selection of gin and tonic-style cocktails as well as delicious and creative tapas. It’s the kind of place where you can have a drink and hold your tapas while standing on the street talking to strangers or listening to live music.
Alchemy is another cocktail bar you cannot miss if you like a creative and unusual cocktail or two. It’s a place to go to for a mixology experience in the surrounding of the coolest street of Valletta – Strait Street.
And finally, if you want to experience a British pub on the streets of Valletta – visit Queen Victoria City Pub. I went there of course, with my British ex-boyfriend (already ex at the time, I just rock like this lol) and we really enjoyed it and it gained a seal of approval from a true British lad. But on a serious note, this pub has a great hectic pub-like atmosphere and a great beer. What else do you need?
You could also take a guided Malta Food and Drink walking tour during which you will have a chance to experience some of Malta’s most important landmarks while sampling its delicious traditional food.
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Where to stay in Valetta
First of all, there is no such thing as a bad area to stay in Valletta. The whole city is gorgeous and safe and as Valletta is very walkable you will be near the attractions no matter what. Dont forget that Valletta is the smallest capital city in the world which means you dont need to decide on which area to stay in. It is just one gorgeous neighbourhood. So cool!
What could determine your choice is of course the price and how near/or far you want to stay from the crowds. You can even consider staying in three cities if you prefer a quieter area. Or if you prefer you can stay across the water in Sliema or St Julians which will give you more affordable options.
Let me give you some recommendations based on your budget:
If you want to save some pennies and have an awesome time while doing it, I recommend booking a dorm in a hostel in Sliema or St Julian and you can take a bus or ferry (recommended!) from Sliema waterfront and be in Valletta in 10 minutes!
If you are determined to stay in Valletta and dont mind spending a bit more there is a wide choice of stunning hotels in the city.
How to get around Valletta
Valletta is a very walkable city and actually, a lot of streets are pedestrian-only so it’s not only that you don’t need a car but I also wouldn’t recommend it.
You don’t even need a car to take day trips outside of Valletta. The only thing you need to get around Valletta are good walking shoes 🙂
How to get to Valletta from Malta Airport
The cheapest way to get to Valletta from the airport is by taking the X4 bus costing just €2. The bus stop is located right in front of the airport and it will drop you at the bus station near the Tritons Fountain in Valletta.
You can also take a shared taxi like Bolt (similar to Uber). I recommend downloading the app anyway because you will for sure use it during your stay in Malta.
The ride from Malta airport to Valletta will cost you no more than €15.
How many days in Valetta
You could definitely spend just a day in Valletta and get a good sense of the city and enjoy its most important sights and landmarks. The city is very walkable and you could walk around in a day with all the sights being close by.
But for the full experience and if you want to see it all and enjoy Valletta’s vibrant nightlife I recommend spending at least a couple of nights. You could also base yourself just outside of Valletta. Sliema or St Julian would be a good option. It’s very easy to just hop on a bus or ferry and repeat the experience the next day if you didnt have enough after a day’s visit.
That’s all my friends. I hope you found this guide to all the awesome things to do in Valletta useful and that you will love this city as much as I did.
As always, if you have any questions or you think might have missed something important, make a comment below.
Until then, happy travelling!
More Malta posts!
Planning a trip to Gozo and Comino? Here you will find everything you need to know about visiting Blue Lagoon on Comino and in this article, you will read why you should spend a separate day (or two) on Gozo!
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My favourite Travel Resources
- For most of my accommodation, I use Bookings.com and Hostel World. With both booking platforms, you will often get free cancellations and access to tons of reviews. Read them! You will also get the most extensive selection of all types of accommodation. I hardly ever look elsewhere. If you are travelling in Asia – Agoda is definitely worth checking out!
- Make sure you download Google Maps and, for each new destination, download an offline map of your location and surrounding area. This way, even without the internet or Wi-Fi, you will be able to get to navigate around the town.
Moovit is also an excellent and very underrated travel and journey-planning app. It works great in many countries and will show you all possible routes by public transport, including the timetables.
123Go — Great for tickets for trains, buses, ferries and charters in Southeast Asia! The best way to buy your ticket for the overnight Bangkok train! Rome2rio – Another great journey-planning app. If your way of travel is mainly public transport – you will use this app for sure!
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I can get a cover for a month or three months and I know I can travel with peace of mind and get the best product for my money. And it also covers COVID-19.
- I carry two debit cards with me. Given I don’t have a permanent country of residence, Revolut and Wise work fantastically. In case one gets frozen, stolen or simply lost, I have a backup. The great thing about both cards is that you can freeze them straight from your phone and transfer money between them in case you need to. You will also get a great exchange rate and create separate foreign currency accounts.
- I booked most of my tours via either Get Your Guide or Viator. You can also book locally, but I advise you to ask around and follow the local recommendations.
For more travel tips and recourses, visit Pati’s Travel Tips page!