51 Seriously Awesome Things to Do in Cyprus

My Visit

My month in Cyprus was incredible. I saw gorgeous Orthodox churches, sumptuous Mosques, traversed Venetian walls, crossed a UN border into an unrecognized country, took in Roman ruins, napped next to clear blue Mediterranean waters, drove on winding mountain roads, and didn’t see another American for my first twenty-six days.

Cyprus is delicious
Cyprus is delicious

Oh, and I saw a boatload of cats. More cats than Italy. More cats than Greece. Like enough cats that if they could figure out how to rapidly advance on the intelligence and opposable thumbs matrices, they would easily control the island and rule over all they saw.

Cyprus has hordes of cats. And they are plotting.
Cyprus has hordes of cats. And they are plotting.

Cyprus, an Introduction

I don’t think most folks from the western hemisphere are too familiar with Cyprus. I had more than one person ask me if it was part of Greece. And I got the feeling many didn’t know where in the world (in the literal sense) I was.

Geographically, Cyprus is located in the Middle East, but politically it is part of Europe.


Cyprus

It’s history is complicated. Cyprus’s closest neighbors are Turkey, Syria, Lebanon, Israel, Egypt, and Greece. Because of this, it has been in the crosshairs of most of the major players of ancient and modern history in the Mediterranean.

Archaic Sculptures from Tamossos include a Sphinxes
Archaic Sculptures from Tamossos include a pair of Sphinxes

It was Hellenized by Mycenaean Greeks who formed independent city-states. It was then conquered over the centuries by the Assyrians, ancient Egyptians, the Persians, the Phoenicians, had different alliances with Athens and then Alexander the Great, controlled by Ptolemaic Egypt, and then became a province in the Roman and later Byzantine Empires.

A statue of Septimius Severus during his tenure as Roman Emperor
A statue of Septimius Severus during his tenure as Roman Emperor

In the twelfth century CE, Cyprus declared its independence, was then taken over by Richard the Lionhart while he was crusading, sold to the Knights Templar, who sold it to the Frankish Lusignans who started their own dynasty. It later became a colony of Venice in the fifteenth century, was subsequently invaded by the Ottoman Empire in the sixteenth, and was then annexed by Great Britain during World War I.

The country achieved independence in 1960, but ongoing violence and political strife led to bombings, a Greek military junta, a Turkish invasion, and Turkey’s continued occupation of the northern part of the island. The United Nations maintains a buffer zone between Cyprus and Northern Cyprus, which refers to itself as the Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus.

The Mediterranean shore in North Cyprus at dusk
The Mediterranean shore in North Cyprus at dusk

The southern two-thirds of the island is populated with mostly Greek Cypriots, while the north is Turkish Cypriots and immigrants from Turkey. Today there’s no violence between the two sides, and the UN Peacekeeper watch over the buffer zone. The political ramifications of this split are significant, with the two sides operating as independent countries with separate institutions and monetary policy. I found that guidebooks tended to downplay this, because most tourists movements are not affected. However, it gives the country a strong character different from anywhere else.

The Green Zone separating northern and southern Cyprus
The Green Zone separating northern and southern Cyprus

The best way I can describe it is like a scar. A large scar down the side of someone’s face, that at one time was potentially fatal, and now has scabbed over and healed. But the face is still marked with the scar, and it will never quite look the same again. It’s the world’s last (official) divided capital. But there’s no violence or anger now. Just bureaucracy and checkpoints.

Corrupt politicians depicted sawing Cyprus in half for their own devices.
Corrupt politicians depicted sawing Cyprus in half for their own devices.

Most of the Cypriots I got to know were in their twenties or thirties, so I don’t know how older generations feel about it. But for those I spoke with, they couldn’t see how to move forward and didn’t want to move backward, so they figured the two nations would stand forever. Only time will tell. One even went so far as to tell me in the same breath that he could never get a job on the Greek side because they would never hire him because of his name and also that there’s no animosity between the two peoples. I don’t know if I will every understand the situation fully.

A Very Controversial Flag Display
A Very Controversial Flag Display

Things to Do

Most people who visit Cyprus go for the beaches (which are amazing), but the country is also full of historical and cultural gems that deserve exploration. During my time, I rented an apartment as a home base in Nicosia and used the (truly fabulous) inter-city bus system to take day trips around the island. Here are the coolest things that I did, a couple of things I heard were awesome but didn’t have time for, and a couple of things you should definitely skip.


Cyprus Cities

Nicosia (Lefkosia)

Nicosia is the capital city of Cyprus. It’s called Nicosia in English, but it’s also knowns as Lefkosia in Greek and Lefkoşa in Turkish. The city is surrounded by fortified walls added by the Venetians in the sixteenth century, but which proved to be no impediment to the Turks during their invasion. The walls form an eleven-pointed star, and this star figures prominently in the city’s iconography.

A map of the Old City of Nicosia within the Venetian Walls
A map of the Old City of Nicosia within the Venetian Walls

Things to do:

Walk through the Old City

The area inside the walls is referred to by many names:  Nicosia Old City, Old Town Nicosia, the Chora, etc. One of my favorite things to do in Nicosia was just to walk around this part of the city. During the day, the edges are quiet until you get to Ledra street.

Things to do in the Old City in Nicosia
Things to do in the Old City in Nicosia

The architecture and the street art are beautiful.

A beautiful door in the Old City Nicosia
A beautiful door in the Old City Nicosia

At night, they are still eerily quiet, but incredibly safe. Walking through a walled city at night alone is intense.

Ledra Street (Lidras)

Ledra Street is the main drag of the Old City. It’s hopping at all times, but especially on weekend nights. It runs the length of (south) Nicosia, from the walls to the checkpoint to cross into North Nicosia. It’s closed to cars and lined with shops, restaurants, and cafés. While I was there, the new H&M opened complete with a DJ in the street out front. This street and Onasagorou one street over are both great to stroll day or night.

Ledra Street at Night
Ledra Street at Night

Ledra Street Observatory (Shacolas Tower/Shakolas Tower)

I had a hard time finding it, because the guidebooks I was using weren’t updated. The H&M took over part of the building (and partially obstructed the view), and the entrance to this tower is next door.

Ledra Street Observatory Selfie
Ledra Street Observatory Selfie

This is one of the coolest parts of the city (I actually went twice). For 2€ you can take pictures of any direction in the city skyline, and you can see all the way to the mountains (and the infamous Turkish Pentadactilos flag display) in Northern Cyprus.

View of North Cyprus from the Ledra Street Observatory
View of North Cyprus from the Ledra Street Observatory

There’s a short (maybe 15 min) video of the history of the city. Each side of the observatory has interactive video boards to help you understand what you’re looking at.

Ledra Street from above
Ledra Street from above

Keep in mind that the literature given out here is in line with official Cypriot government opinions about Northern Cyprus. For example, the brochure they hand out states:

“From Shacolas Tower, you can enjoy the view of a developed city to the South, East and West, compared to the misfortune of occupation in the North.”

Which is rich, because being able to get a clear photograph of the Turkish Flag on Pentadactilos seemed to be a major draw for most of the visitors when I was there.

View of the Old City in Nicosia from the Ledra Street Observatory
View of the Old City in Nicosia from the Ledra Street Observatory

Quick tip: The elevator doors are AWFUL. They shut after like two seconds, even if you’re standing in the doorway. And they shut HARD. Like shoulder bruising hard. You’ve been warned.

Laiki Geitonia

Laiki Geitonia is a part of Nicosia near Ledra Street that has been restored to feel like a traditional Nicosian neighborhood in the city walls. The architecture dates to the 18th century. The streets are lined with beautiful homes, traditional tavernas, and shops. There are also craft studios.

A street in Laiki Geitonia
A street in Laiki Geitonia

Faneromeni Church & Square

Faneromeni Church is a beautiful Greek Orthodox church from the 19th century.

The interior of Faneromeni Church
The interior of Faneromeni Church

While more modern than the other churches I visited in Cyprus, this one was the most active, with women lining up to kiss the Icons.

Faneromeni Church
Faneromeni Church

The square outside is lined with cafés and was full of people towards the end of the day. At night, the area is beautifully lit and completely charming.

Faneromeni Square
Faneromeni Square

Stavros Tou Missirikou Church

This adorable little church looks like it could be in a fairy tale. It’s architecture combines Byzantine, Gothic, and Italian Renaissance. It has a minaret from its days serving as the Arablar Djami Mosque during Ottoman rule. It was never open while I was there, but it deserves a walk by.

Stavros Tou Missirikou Church
Stavros Tou Missirikou Church

They hold concerts and special events. More on its architecture here.

The minaret added during the church's time as a mosque
The minaret added during the church’s time as a mosque

Trypiotis Church

The architecture of this church make it difficult to photograph up close and fantastic to check out from the Ledra Street Observatory.

Trypiotis Church
Trypiotis Church

It was built at the end of the 17th century during the period of Ottoman rule. Worth going inside; it’s beautiful and the Icons are stunning. The hours are posted on the door, but I cannot find them listed anywhere else. I’ve seen on some websites that you cannot take pictures inside, but I asked and was told I could.

Trypiotis Church
Trypiotis Church

Agios Savvas

If you only have time to tour one Orthodox church, this is the one you should go to. This was one of my favorite places in the whole city, and it wasn’t even listed in the guidebook. When I went, I thought it was a different church and just walked in. I’m so glad I did though.

Agios Stavvros
Agios Stavvros

I cannot find much info on it online (not speaking Greek is an issue on that front), but here’s a Wikipedia page that covers the neighborhood and the church. The official Nicosia page even mentions that it has no architectural or historic significance.

Agios Stavvros
Agios Stavvros

However, I found it charming and peaceful. The church is so beautiful and the Icons are so lovely. I can’t explain how delighted I was just being inside and walking the aisles. I think the city is missing out by not publicizing this to tourists.

Icons in the back of Agios Stavvros
Icons in the back of Agios Stavvros

Famagusta Gate (Pyli Ammochostou)

After the construction of the walls, there were three entrances into the city. The Famagusta Gate (formally the Porta Juliana or Porta Giuliana) has been restored. Inside are two empty rooms and a passageway to the outside of the walls.

The Famagusta Gate at night
The Famagusta Gate at night

It is open to the public (free of charge) and also hosts special events. If you can’t make it when the gate is open, don’t worry.

Inside the Famagusta Gate
Inside the Famagusta Gate

Walking inside is cool, but the real treat is seeing the gate from across the street. It also deserves a separate walk by at night when it’s lit up.

The Famagusta Gate
The Famagusta Gate

Cyprus Museum

The Cyprus Museum is an archeological museum and covers the history of the island from the Neolithic period to the Byzantine empire.

A statue of Aphrodite at the Cyprus Museum
A statue of Aphrodite at the Cyprus Museum

It’s not a massive museum, but each wing was interesting.

Facade of the Cyprus Museum in Nicosia
Facade of the Cyprus Museum in Nicosia

Highlights for me were some of the sphinx and lion statues, the statue of Septimius Severus, ancient jewelry that could be out of this year’s Tiffany’s catalogue, a funerary throne and bed that West Elm should totally do as a reproduction, and the display of clay figures from Agia Irini.

The Byzantine Museum

There are a lot of museums in the Greek world called the Byzantine Museum. This one is actually an art museum that houses hundreds of icons created from the 9th through the 19th centuries, as well as chapel installations, and even older mosaics. Weirdly, it was also the only place I saw a tour bus of people during my time in Nicosia.

Icons in the Byzantine Museum
Icons in the Byzantine Museum

Omeriye Mosque

This mosque was an Augustinian Monastery before being converted after the Ottoman Turks invaded. The minaret is the tallest in the southern part of the city. I didn’t go inside, but I passed by at night on my way to photograph the Famagusta Gate and the mosque lit up at night was beautiful.

Bayraktar Mosque 

This 19th century mosque was named for the flag carrier who was the first to breach the walls during the Ottoman invasion. It’s grounds are beautiful. I was not able to go inside as I was there during prayers and did not want to disturb.

Paphos Gate (Pafos Gate)

The westernmost of the original three gates (also called the Gate of San Domenico). It’s now an opening for a road, and there’s no trace of the original gate. However, if you’re nearby I think it’s worth a walk by.

Holy Cross Roman Catholic Church

Across from Paphos Gate, the Holy Cross dates back to 1902. The Franciscan order has been in Cyprus since St. Francis was alive, and it’s thought that he visited the island.

Holy Cross Roman Catholic Church in Nicosia
Holy Cross Roman Catholic Church in Nicosia

There are only four Roman Catholic churches in the country, and this is the only one in Nicosia. The church is not architecturally significant, but it’s beautiful and a nice, quiet walk through is calming. The artwork inside is gorgeous. Seeing the church with its Jerusalem Cross highlighted how different the religious architecture in Orthodox Cyprus is from Catholic Malta, even though they have similar histories and topographies.

The Interior of Holy Cross Roman Catholic Church in Nicosia
The Interior of Holy Cross Roman Catholic Church in Nicosia

Kasteliotissa Medieval Hall

A Frankish Hall from the 13th or 14th centuries that has been restored by the Department of Antiquities. Closed to the public except for special events, there’s not much to do. However, it’s near the Paphos Gate and Holy Cross Church, and deserves a quick walk by.

Kasteliotissa Medieval Hall
Kasteliotissa Medieval Hall

Things I Wish I’d Gotten To:

  • Centre for Visual Arts and Research – I actually ate a really delicious salad here one day and enjoyed their wi-fi and cute wait staff. But I never made it back to check out the artwork. It contains a large collection of work by foreign artists visiting Cyprus and a collection of Cypriot dresses over the years.
  • Leventis Art Gallery – This is the more traditional fine arts museum hosting works by great painters like Chagall, Corot, Fragonard, etc.

 

North Nicosia (Lefkosia/Lefkoşa)

To get to North Nicosia from the south, take your passport and walk across the checkpoint on the Green Line at the northern end of Ledra Street. Don’t take pictures at the border.

A commissioned piece showing the pride and highlights of northern Nicosia. Nicosia is also called Lefkosia. Lefkosa is the Turkish name for the city.
A commissioned piece showing the pride and highlights of northern Nicosia. Nicosia is also called Lefkosia. Lefkosa is the Turkish name for the city.

Ignore the cats who cross the border at will, they are not subject to your silly human laws.

Once in North Nicosia, money will be Turkish Lira, not euros. Prices are very low compared to prices in the south. I had issues with my credit card not going through on the Turkish side, but when this happened I was able to pay in euros. People will speak mostly Turkish and English (and some Greek).

If you buy fake goods, don’t carry them openly back across the border. I saw a gentleman get stopped with a fake Louis Vuitton suitcase that he’d just bought. It was ultimately confiscated.

Postcards bought in the north cannot be mailed in the south, even if the shop lady in the north tells you otherwise (sorry friends. There’s a stack of postcards on my desk that will get mailed from Greece eventually).

A beautiful doorway in north Nicosia
A beautiful doorway in north Nicosia

Things to do:

Büyük Han

The name means Great Inn, and it was originally a place for travelers to stay overnight. Now it’s a beautiful market with craft goods and places to eat.

The inside of the Büyük Han
The inside of the Büyük Han

The architecture of the two-story building is charming.

The exterior of the Büyük Han
The exterior of the Büyük Han

Selimiye Mosque

Originally the 13th century St. Sophia Cathedral, like many other Cypriot churches it was turned into a mosque after the Ottoman invasion.

View of the Selimiye Mosque from the Ledra Street Observatory
View of the Selimiye Mosque from the Ledra Street Observatory

It’s two minarets are prominent and visible from the south. Inside the mosque is beautiful, with thick carpets and beautiful chandeliers.

The interior of the Solimiye Mosque
The interior of the Solimiye Mosque

Women’s scarves are available at the entrances to cover yourself before going in.

The interior of the Solimiye Mosque
The interior of the Solimiye Mosque

Arasta 

The Arasta is the outdoor market that has covered stalls and restaurants. The streets are lined with fake luxury goods. The sellers aren’t pushy, and it’s expected you negotiate.

Jeans for sale in the Arasta
Jeans for sale in the Arasta

Belediye Pazari

The covered indoor market near Arasta.

Belediye Pazari
Belediye Pazari

The stalls are full of home goods, produce, meat, and souvenirs. It’s reminiscent of a small version of the Grand Bazaar in Istanbul.

Stalls in Belediye Pazari
Stalls in Belediye Pazari

There are a few cafes inside as well.

A cafe in the Belediye Pazari
A cafe in the Belediye Pazari

Things I Wish I’d Gotten To: 

  • Kyrenia Gate – the northernmost gate in Nicosia. It was dark before I could get make it up there, so I turned back.
  • Atatürk Square – the center of the administrative part of the city
  • Whirling Dervish Shows – both times I went to north Nicosia, I missed the show. I was too early one day and too late the final day. Check out the link to a video of one of the performances.

Larnaca (Larnaka)

Larnaca is the city with the country’s main airport, but it’s not the most popular beach destination. While the beaches in Agia Napa are prettier, I think Larnaca was my favorite beach town if I had to pick one to be my home base for a week or so. You’re close to Agia Napa and Nicosia, and the inter-city bus system can get to Paphos and Limassol within an hour or two.

The history of Larnaca is ancient. It was the birthplace of Zeno, the founder of the Stoic school. It was also the home of Lazarus from the New Testament.

This is one of the few places in Cyprus with a standard sightseeing tour. Skip it. It was long, hot, full of boring stops, didn’t stop at some of the cooler places, and everyone else on the tour was annoying.

Instead, walk to the places close by, and then hire a cab to go to the few places that aren’t reachable on foot. Or go when you rent a car to take a trip somewhere further inland.

Finikoudes Beach

Finikoudes is a municipal beach immediately across from the inter-city bus drop and next to the marina. There are tons of beach stands to buy snacks and chairs and umbrellas to rent. The sand is soft, and there are no rocks.

Finikoudes Beach at Dusk
Finikoudes Beach at Dusk

Hang out on the Finikoudes Boardwalk

I really enjoyed this boardwalk. Unlike the one in Paphos, it wasn’t schlocky. Instead it was beautiful, lined with its namesake palm trees, with easy views of the sea and business that looked inviting.

The Finikoudes Boardwalk at dusk
The Finikoudes Boardwalk at dusk

Hala Sultan Tekkesi Mosque

This seventh-century mosque sits on the edge of the salt lake. It’s beautiful architecturally and for the setting it’s in. It’s a bit outside the city, so I would go by taxi. It is significant both in Cyprus and in the larger Muslim world. Visitors should make sure to follow appropriate dress codes. There are scarves available for women to cover their heads.

The Hala Sultan Tekkesi Mosque on the Larnaca Salt Lake
The Hala Sultan Tekkesi Mosque on the Larnaca Salt Lake

Larnaca Salt Lake

The salt lake at the edge of the mosque is beautiful year round, but in February and March it’s full of flamingos.

Kamares Aquaduct

This 18th century aqueduct is beautiful. If you’re out driving around or in a taxi, it’s worth a drive by. It is not known whether this aqueduct had a Roman predecessor.

The Kamares Aqueduct
The Kamares Aqueduct

Agios Lazaros Church

The ninth-century church is architecturally significant as a great example of Byzantine architecture in Cyprus. This church contains the tomb of St. Lazarus, who, after being resurrected by Jesus, became the first Bishop of Kition.

Agios Lazaros Church
Agios Lazaros Church

Angeloktisti Church

This eleventh-century Byzantine church was the least impressive of the ones I saw, but there is a sixth-century mosaic of the same quality as those in Ravenna from the same time.

Angeloktisti Church
Angeloktisti Church

Choirokoitia

If you love hunting UNESCO sites, go. Otherwise skip it. Here’s my write up of my visit.

The reproduction huts at Choirokoitia
The reproduction huts at Choirokoitia

Things I Wish I’d Gotten to:

  • Lefkara Village – a traditional Cypriot Village
  • Mackenzie Beach – the other beach in Lanarca I wanted to hit, but I just kept going to Finikoudes out of convenience

 

Limassol (Lemesos)

Limassol is a beautiful city on the coast in southern Cyprus, and the country’s second largest city.  My taxi driver couldn’t believe I’d bothered to go anywhere else.

The Limassol pier at sunset
The Limassol pier at sunset

Things to do:

Walk around the Old Town

The Old Town of Limassol has small streets lined with beautiful buildings, restaurants, and shops. It’s a small area and worth the time to walk through.

Walking around the Old Town in Limassol
Walking around the Old Town in Limassol

Lemosos Castle & Richard the Lionhart

The cool history of this castle centers around Richard the Lionhart. His bride, Berengaria of Navarre was being held captive on the island. He rescued her, and they were married at the chapel of the castle.

Limassol Castle
Limassol Castle

The castle today doesn’t really do justice to that history. However, the museum is a quick history of medieval Cyprus.

Limassol Castle
Limassol Castle

 

The museum inside Limassol Castle
The museum inside Limassol Castle

Limassol Promenade

The palm-lined promenade is beautiful, especially at dusk. Locals fish off the pier.

View of the Limassol Promenade from the Pier
View of the Limassol Promenade from the Pier

Kebir Mosque

A beautiful, small mosque in the middle of the Old Town.

Things I wish I’d gotten to:

 Petra Tou Romiou

This beach is the site where Aphrodite is said to have emerged from the sea. Located halfway between Limassol and Paphos, different guidebooks listed it in different regions. I hired a taxi and went from Limassol. Bring water shoes or something to protect your feet from the rocks.

Petra tou Romiou, also known as Aphrodite's Rock
Petra tou Romiou, also known as Aphrodite’s Rock

There are snacks across the street, but they are a bit pricey.

Petra tou Romiou, also known as Aphrodite's Rock
Petra tou Romiou, also known as Aphrodite’s Rock

Paphos

I wrote my time in Paphos and how I felt about the city here.

Paphos is pretty in pictures, but too rocky for a really nice swim.
Paphos is pretty in pictures, but too rocky for a really nice swim.

Great day trip, but I wouldn’t base a whole trip around it. Main highlights are the boardwalk and hitting the beach.

paphos lighthouse cyprus
The Lighthouse at Paphos

Here’s my write-up of the three archeological sites that make up the Paphos UNESCO site.

Columns in the House of Theseus in Paphos
Columns in the House of Theseus in Paphos

Agia Napa

All I did on my day in Agia Napa was swim, sleep, take in the sunset, and eat delicious food. It was so lovely.

Nisei Beach
Nisei Beach

I didn’t really research anything else to do around there, and I hit the only spot I had planned on going to. Which was the lovely Nissi Beach.

Nissi Beach
Nissi Beach

Nissi Beach is one of the main stops on the inter-city bus from Nicosia. It’s gorgeous, with clear water and a beautiful rock hill that you can climb for a great sunset view. It’s the single most beautiful place I went to in the country.

Sunset at Nissi Beach
Sunset at Nissi Beach

Troodos Mountains

The Troodos Mountains are located in central Cyprus. Fairly inaccessible by public transportation, the best way to get there is to either hire a taxi or rent a car.

Leaving St. John Lambadhistis Monastery
Leaving St. John Lambadhistis Monastery

Things to do:

Visit the Painted Churches

Here’s my write-up on my trip visiting these UNESCO sites.

Frescoes in Panagia Asinou
Frescoes in Panagia Asinou

Moutoullas Village

I stopped to get snacks in this charming mountain village. I wish I had spent more time there.

Processed with Snapseed.
Processed with Snapseed.

Things I wish I’d gotten to: 

  • Kkykos Monastery – I ran out of time and didn’t get to this monastery. It came highly recommended from several locals.
Umbrellas over a Cafe in North Nicosia
Umbrellas over a Cafe in North Nicosia

Final Thoughts

Cyprus is seriously awesome. The history and the art are phenomenal, the beaches are world-class, the current politics are unlike anywhere else in the world, and everything in the whole country can be reached in two hours. I have no idea why more Americans and Canadians aren’t flocking there. Like flocking. Like in droves. It’s a perfect European beach spot where you can also indulge your cerebral side.

Spotted walking around the Old City in Nicosia
Spotted walking around the Old City in Nicosia

Tips

  • Go to the Cyprus Tourism Organization at the Larnaca airport (in the same room as the baggage carousels). They will give you guidebooks and maps based on where you’re going. They also have a bunch of organized free walks in different cities, and they’ll give you the schedule. If you tell them you’re going to be there for longer, they’ll give you the bigger guidebook. Just keep in mind that the material they give you is from the government, so it doesn’t include Northern Cyprus.
  • Have your passport with you when you want to cross into North Cyprus.
  • Cyprus water is listed as safe to drink on some websites. It really isn’t. I never saw Cypriots drinking tap water. Stick with bottled, and get the 1.5 ltrs. Trust me, you can never have too much water on you in the summertime.
  • Almost everywhere takes credit cards.
  • A lot of the public restroom lights switch off after less than ten seconds and are motion activated.

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