Malta Breaks-2020

MALTA HOTEL DEALS

BOOK DIRECT

Above we have listed a selection of Hotels that offer incentives to guests for booking direct with the hotel.
Below we have a selection of hotels using major comparison sites.

COMPARE MALTA HOTELS

Chapter 5 Hotel

Most popular facilities

Tea/Coffee Maker in All Rooms

Urban Valley Resort & Spa

Most popular facilities

Tea/Coffee Maker in All Rooms
Bar

Fisherman’s Cove Guesthouse

Most popular facilities

1 swimming pool
Free WiFi
Parking
Family rooms

Azur Hotel by ST Hotels

Most popular facilities

Free WiFi
Airport shuttle
Family rooms
Tea/Coffee Maker in All Rooms
Bar

Talbot & Bons Bed & Breakfast

Most popular facilities

Tea/Coffee Maker in All Rooms
Bar

Point de vue

Most popular facilities

Free WiFi
Free parking
Bar

MALTA BREAKS

The Republic of Malta sits in the middle of the Mediterranean Sea as a group of seven islands. It represents the smallest country in the European Union, with an incredibly dense population of over 400,000.

Malta also boasts a vast history dating back some 7000 years. It has been a notoriously contested property in its history with several nations muscling for power over the islands.

Despite being completely detached from mainland Europe, air trafficking is excellent and the nation is highly accessible for the growing trend of tourist popularity. With a sweltering Mediterranean summer, visitors can rest safe in the knowledge that a holiday spent in Malta is a holiday spent away from the stresses and strains of urbanised living. While the cities are certainly busy, there’s an overwhelming sense of paradise to be found in the picturesque beaches and clean ocean air.

The country has adopted many attitudes from its affiliated nations over recent times. Malta is typically influenced by both Italian and British culture. The islands were part of the United Kingdom’s empire right up until 1964. Under British control or not, there’s no mistaking the heavy influence and most of the population understands English tongue as one of its official languages.

So what makes Malta so attractive to tourists? For a start, the locals are extremely friendly and some of the most gracious hosts in Europe. Even despite the dramatic increase in city activity, there remains a quiet nonchalant peace on the island which makes for a refreshing break. The beaches are some of the finest in the world and the scenery is truly emphatic. It’s possible to waste many a summer afternoon simply lazing on the golden sands and watching the world go by.

For those who like to be in the thick of the action, the capital city of Valletta makes a great destination with its historical influence over the rest of the islands. It was originally constructed by the knights of St. John and holds plenty of tributes to its famous past. As far as the tributes go, none come greater than St. John’s Cathedral – famed for being one of the first significant buildings constructed in Maltese history. It makes for a popular tourist destination and can be found right in the heart of Valletta.

The Maltese are heralded for their distinct taste in fine cuisine. Hardly the most health obsessed nation on the planet, a walk through town is likely to uncover some great restaurants featuring a wide mix of food – naturally you’ll be finding plenty of Mediterranean specialties on the menus. But there’s something for everyone.

There is also the unique city of Mdina to visit. This strange medieval town is referred to in many quarters as The Silent City. The streets are famously narrow and automobiles are banned from entering the city, making for a peaceful getaway if the hustle and bustle of Valletta is a little too much for the senses. The scenery is also littered with references to Norman architecture which will stir interests from the passionately artistic.

Many palaces can be located in Mdina, along with another cathedral that regularly draws tourists. Of course, most people tend to associate the Maltese way of life with the beautifully enticing beaches. That’s what you’ll usually find cropping up in the travel brochures. But truth be told, Malta has plenty to offer for all walks of life. It isn’t traditionally recognised for its sense of culture, but you’ll find plenty of architectural delights to surprise the senses. There is also a rich nightlife. And that’s something you’d probably expect with a large percentage of the economy successfully balanced by the income of tourists

On the specific subject of tourism, anybody hoping to travel to the Maltese islands should be prepared to book well in advance. There’s a huge demand for hotel places at the height of summer and with a Mediterranean climate looming over the nation, a visit in spring or autumn isn’t such a bad proposition at all.
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