Is Ayia Napa Cyprus safe?
Violent Crime Cyprus is a generally safe country, but it’s still worth taking sensible precautions when visiting Ayia Napa, especially if you’re there to enjoy the bars, clubs, and nightlife. If you’re going to be drinking, go with a group and make sure there’s at least one sober person who can look out for you.
What is Ayia Napa known for?
Ayia Napa may possibly be the best-known town in Cyprus, celebrated for its sandy beaches and vibrant nightlife that attract families, newly-weds and enticing clubbers alike.
Can I holiday to Ayia Napa?
If you’re looking for a beach holiday, Ayia Napa holidays have everything you need and more. The famed Nissi Beach is renowned for its smooth sands and shallow waters. Holidays in Ayia Napa boast all the beach activities you’d expect from such a top resort, and then some.
Is Ayia Napa in Greek or Turkish Cyprus?
Ayia Napa is in the southern part of Cyprus and not under the control of Turkey. The northern part of the country is the Turkish side.
Is Cyprus a party island?
Ayia Napa – Cyprus Firstly, the party sailing island Cyprus. Growing nearly every year in popularity, Ayia Napa of Cyprus now boasts over 250 bars and nightclubs to enjoy…that’s a whole lot of parties!
Will Ayia Napa clubs be open 2021?
Covid-19 affected the nightlife of Ayia Napa in a big way in 2020, but in 2021 most venues have opened including some clubs. Venues are required to check your Safepass / Cyprus flight pass on entry but few other restrictions are in place.
How much money should I take to Ayia Napa?
If you plan on doing lots of Pre-drinking, not clubbing so much, drinking cheap lager and living on fast food then you’ll still be looking at around fifty euros daily. The Festival-type wristbands for this season look great as well and are a nice little reminder of your crazy holiday in Ayia Napa.
Is Cyprus on the amber list?
Is Cyprus on the amber list? No, as of Monday 4 October, the amber list no longer exists, and instead has been merged with the countries on the green list to form one list of destinations considered ‘clear for travel’, while the red list remains.