Chance to glide through charming mediaeval centre of Rhodes
Top landmarks like Gate d'Amboise & Ibrahim Pasha Mosque
Many photo opportunities & seeing Palace of the Grand Master
Personalised service with small group limited to 5 people
Informative & engaging narrative from knowledgeable guide
About this activity
What's included, what's not
Guided Segway tour of Rhodes Town
Segway and helmet rental
Live tour commentary provided in English
Know Before You Book
You must be aged 10 or older.
Children aged 17 and younger must be accompanied by a paying adult.
If you are pregnant, you should not take part.
You must be able to step on and off the Segway without assistance, a motion similar to climbing and descending stairs.
You must weigh between 35 and 120 kg (75–265 pounds).
Check-in is 10 minutes prior to the booked tour start time.
What you can expect
Feel like a modern knight as you visit the important landmarks in the walled old city in Rhodes, where the Knights of Rhodes lived and prospered. As you explore in a group of 5 people, feel the mysterious air wafting through the streets and cruise down narrow alleys with your professional guide.
Meet your group, get a Segway safety briefing, and follow your guide through the UNESCO-listed mediaeval old town, one of the few places that survived the Middle Ages unscathed. Venture to Ibrahim Pasha Mosque, the oldest mosque in Rhodes still open today, and cross Juderia, the Jewish quarters, to the Lady of the Burgo, the biggest Latin basilica of the island and an architectural gem.
Stop at the hospice of St. Catherine before cruising by the Gate of St. John (red door) and the Gate of St. Athanasios to see the Mosque of Suleiman, one of the important Muslim monuments in the West. Then visit Gate d’Amboise, an impressive gate of the fortifications, a landmark of the mediaeval town.
Venture to the Palace of the Grand Master, or Kastello, the heart of the town's defences, and learn how it was the residence of the grand master of the Knights of Rhodes and an administrative centre. Gliding down the Knight’s Street which connected the political with the religious centre, end up at your last stop, the former hospital that now houses the archaeological museum.