The 21 Best Things to do in Stone Town, Zanzibar, including 9 that are free!

21 Top Things to do in Zanzibar, Stone Town

** Spoiler Alert ** Stone Town in Zanzibar is one of my favourite places on earth.

Sorry I can’t help it, but I’m in love!

That means this post is going to involve me repeatedly telling you how totally amazing the whole city is and going on and on about all the incredible things to do there!

But stick with me, because it’s going to be worth it.

Trust me, almost any visit to Stone Town will be the start of a love affair for you too.


Zanzibar, Stone Town, Jaws Corner Flags


For me it’s a love affair that began as soon as I stepped off the ferry from Dar Es Salaam, and that I’ve been unable to shake off ever since.

From the moment I strolled along Stone Town’s seafront promenade with my backpack on my back, gazing at the turquoise Indian Ocean, smelling the spiced tea and hot grilling chapattis, hearing the call to prayer echo out from the nearest mosque, basking in the sun and being greeted so warmly by every local I met, I was hooked.

And it didn’t end there.


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Stone Town instantly enthralled me, enchanted me, wrapped me up in an exotic love affair and wouldn’t let me go.

Spending time there is somehow like stepping back in time – a place where faded colonial buildings rub shoulders with vibrant, bustling markets, where donkeys navigate tiny narrow streets as children, dashing home from school in traditional dress, weave in and out of them, where ancient carved doorways sit slightly ajar, their secrets just out of reach…

… sorry, but I did warn you I was going to wax lyrical!

But I’ll stop now, for the introduction at least, and instead let you enjoy my list of the best 21 things to do in Stone Town, Zanzibar – 9 of which are totally free – HOORAH!


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#1 Fill your Stomach at the Forodhani Gardens Food Market

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Forodhani Food Market

Coming in first, is my favourite thing to do each and every evening in Stone Town, Zanzibar. This means if you arrive in the late afternoon, it’s probably one of the first snaps of the place you’ll get.

And that thing is the amazing Forodhani Gardens Food Market.

Set right on the seafront, you can pick up a beautiful breeze here as tens of late night food alfresco stalls serve up a delicious selection of local Zanzibar cuisine.

From the famous Zanzibar pizza to meat kebabs, local fish, coconut bread, grilled cassava, roasted corn, chunky sweet potato, garlic chapatti and amazing fresh fruit selections, you can eat your heart out for a few dollars here amidst a great atmosphere.


#2 FREE!! Wander the Old Fort

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Old Fort

Now housing an art gallery and curio market, the Old Fort is an impressive, if not crumbling structure along Stone Town’s promenade.

Stepping inside here is free, mostly because there isn’t a lot to do.

That said, wandering around, marvelling at the ruins, snapping them against the blue sky and enjoying some peace and quiet is a great free thing to do in Stone Town.

Why not enjoy this as part of a great Stone Town walking tour?




#3 See the Giant Tortoise on Prison Island

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Prison Island Tortoise

Probably the town’s most popular day trip, the tour to Prison Island to see the giant tortoises is a really great thing to do in Stone Town, Zanzibar.

If you don’t want to book in advance, you can easily get the best deal by strolling past the Old Fort and interacting with the local guides / sellers there who can cheaply organise this excursion on the day for you.

Lasting roughly 3 hours, you should be able to make this trip for around $15 USD, which will include your boat ride there, the $4 USD entrance fee to see the giant tortoises and some snorkelling gear so you can enjoy the blue waters around the island.

Otherwise, check out this top-rated 3 hour tour to Prison Island if you want to lock something in ahead of your trip or ensure you get a high-quality private tour.

Also on Prison Island is an old colonial hospital / quarantine space. Built in 1893, it was originally designated as a prison (hence the name) but repurposed to contain the cholera and bubonic plague epidemics that authorities fear would spread to Zanzibar on ships sailing in from Bombay and Egypt.

This old hospital is definitely worth a stroll and the tortoises are pretty remarkable too, but even the boat ride here is beautiful as the colours of the Indian Ocean flash past you.



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#4 Learn About Zanzibar’s Sultans at the Palace Museum

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Palace Museum

At just $3 USD, the entrance fee to Stone Town’s iconic Palace Museum is well worth it, given you’ll get a good hour’s worth of interesting history about the island care of a free guide (tip additional).

As such, the Palace Museum is a great intro to the history of Zanzibar and I highly recommend heading here earlier on during your time in Stone Town to grasp the heritage of the island and its wealth of different influences.


#5 FREE!! Join the Fish Auction at the Darajani Markets

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Darajani Markets

Taking place every afternoon, a trip to the fish aisle in the Darajani Markets, is a great local experience that always attracts plenty of action… and you’re likely to be the only Mzungu there!

Slapping down the latest catch on the slab of stone at the end of the aisle, watch as locals barter and bargain for the best fish price amidst a competitive atmosphere of banter and bravado!

If you’re not so up for the bustle, bartering and busyness of the fish auction, then the market in itself is also one of the best things to do in Stone Town.

Great for getting your hands on some fabulous spices, freshly baked bread, meat, fruit and vegetables (beautifully arranged in neatly stacked piles), you can easily buy tons of food here for just a few dollars.

I highly recommend heading to the markets around 5pm, when the evening traders – located outside the market walls – start setting up for the busy night ahead at the same time as the closing day traders wind up their stalls in a colourful kaleidoscope of market madness.


#6 Sunset Drinks at Africa House Hotel

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Sunset

This is a bit of Stone Town splurge, but one that is highly worth it!

Yep, heading to the iconic Africa House Hotel to watch the sunset from their rooftop terrace is something of a Stone Town rite of passage.

This really is the perfect sunset-watching spot with an elevated setting perfect for catching views of the passing dhows.

Top Budget Tip: If you can’t stretch to drinks at Africa House, then a great cheap alternative I found in Stone Town, was at a bar called Sana Karibuni, which is located right on the beach. With your feet in the sand here you can enjoy happy hour sunset drinks for a fraction of the Africa House Hotel price.



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#7 FREE!! Marvel at the Mix of Religious Building

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Mosque

If Stone Town is anything it’s an amazing mix of cultures jostling peacefully alongside each other and becoming all the more richer for it.

A great way to soak this all in is take a trip to all the town’s different types of religious buildings. From Anglican Churches to Hindu Temples and Islamic Mosques echoing with the call to prayer, exploring all these different facets of Stone Town is a great way to get a feel for the place.

Most famous are the whitewashed Malindi Mosque and the historically fascinating Church near the Former Slave Market.




#8 Pay Witness to the Former Slave Market

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Former Slave Market

This is definitely one of the absolute musts when it comes to things to do in Stone Town, Zanzibar.

Costing $5 USD, but worth every cent, especially given the free and highly informed guide you have the option of engaging, you’ll need at least a couple of hours to absorb everything in this UNESCO-funded museum.

Jam-packed full of interesting info, this slave market museum has been very well put together.

Make sure you don’t miss the slave chambers located underneath the gift shop… seriously sobering stuff.


#9 FREE!! Snap a Doorway… or 5!

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Doorway

No trip to Stone Town could ever be complete without photographing a memory card full of carved doorways!

Exquisite, even in their crumbling state, these wooden beauties somehow typify this city and its exotic sense of a lost world.



During my time in Stone Town, I stayed at the excellent Lost and Found Hostel.

This backpackers is super centrally located, making it ideal for solo travellers who need only walk a few minutes to reach many of the city’s top attractions. The ferry terminal is also just a walkable distance away.

With pod dorm beds, each with their own curtains, individual bedside lights and charging points, I couldn’t recommend Lost and Found Hostel enough.

And with 24hr reception, free city maps, free wifi, power showers and some great staff, Lost and Found Hostel is definitely my budget accommodation choice in Stone Town.

Otherwise, for something a bit more private, consider the top-rated Upendo House Zanzibar.

It offers beautiful hotel accommodation at some amazing rates and guests love the location, quality and service.


#10 FREE!! Get Lost in the Narrow Streets

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Street

While maps of Stone Town are available, they’re near-useless when it comes to navigating this ancient city. You will, therefore, get lost hundreds of times!

But don’t fret, getting lost is probably one of the best things to do in Stone Town, Zanzibar. In fact, I’d hasten to add it’s actually a crucial part of the experience.

So relax a bit, put down the map and just allow yourself to wander for a few hours.

Embrace the idea you’ll go round in circles, and don’t forget to greet the locals with a cheery “mambo” as you do.

On the way, stumble upon hidden treasures and slightly ajar doorways that reveal local life behind their walls.

If you are worried about getting lost however, then maybe joining a tour that includes a stop in Zanzibar would be better for you. Check out these good options for some ideas.


#11 Visit the House of Wonders

Zanzibar, Stone Town, House of Wonders

Unofficially known as the House of Wonders, Stone Town’s National Museum is located right on the seafront.

This is flagship building reflects the efforts being made to restore the city after it was designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site, and is well worth a visit.


#12 FREE!! Take a Trip to the Old Dispensary

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Old Dispensary

Stone Town’s former hospital, there sadly isn’t much to see in the Old Dispensary now, but the beautiful old building itself is well worth a look and a quick snap.



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#3 Sarong – Whether it’s to wear on the beaches of Zanzibar or to protect yourself from a dusty safari ride in the Serengeti, there’s few items as versatile as the trusty sarong when it comes to Tanzania travel. I love the beautiful designs and great prices of One World Sarongs range.

#4 Insect Repellent – Much as I hate nasty chemicals, a good DEET repellent is essential for Tanzania travel where malaria is a real risk. I recommend a 30% DEET product to keep those pesky nippers at bay.

#5 Sun Hat – Located as close to the equator as it is, the sun is Tanzania is super strong and a sunhat to protect your face is highly recommend. I’m a big floppy hat fan and love this Hello Sunshine design.


#13 Sample the Street Food

From covered doorways promising steaming chapattis, roasting corn, grilling kebabs and coffee carts on every corner, Stone Town is a street food paradise!

Get your snacks, including sweets, breads, samosas, fruits or vegetables simply as you stroll along.

My favourite?

A hot chapatti wrapped in newspaper for 400 shillings of course!


#14 FREE!! See Freddy Mercury’s House

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Freddy Mercury's House

Call me stupid, but I literally had no idea Queen’s Freddy Mercury was born and raised in Stone Town!

That was until I learnt you could see the house where he grew up of course.

Even though it’s just a yellow façade, I still found it exciting to stand outside this building and read the little information board by the doorway that proudly marks the spot.


#15 FREE!! Peer into the Persian Baths

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Ocean Views

Officially you can’t enter the old Persian Baths in Stone Town, but peering through their gates and imagining what life was like hundreds of years ago is still one of the best free things to do in Stone Town.

The question is, has much changed here since?


#16 Experience Coffee Roasting at the Zanzibar Coffee House

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Coffee House

Stopping for a coffee in this great roasting house is an awesome way to sample one of Tanzania’s most famous products and one of its award-winning baristas to boot.

The coffee here really is sensational and the historic building is pretty awesome too.

Head up to the roof terrace to take in a view at the same time and even indulge in a delicious breakfast if your budget stretches.

I had the homemade granola, fruit and yogurt, washed down with a double flat white – yum!


#17 FREE!! Make an International Call at Jaws Corner

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Jaws Corner

Acknowledged as the centre of Stone Town (although it’s hard to be sure in the mass of winding streets!) the red bunting that adorns Jaws Corner looks a bit like Tibetan prayer flags.

In the centre is a great sign with a phone strapped to a pillar inviting free international calls!

Around it, coffee-drinking locals sit outside shops and on the raised pavements playing bao and discussing the day amidst colourful food stalls.

Grab a cup, pay a few Tanzanian shillings and join them for a great cultural experience.


#18 Take a Spice Tour

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Spice Tour

Out of town, a Spice Tour is another great Stone Town day trip.

Costing $15 USD, this 2 hour tour can be arranged easily and quickly with the sellers / guides located near the Old Fort.

Otherwise, if you want to book in advance, check out this Spice farm tour, with traditional cooking class and lunch, that you can reserve online.

As part of it, you’ll get to sample local spices, as well as learn about their history and production within the context of the great trading port of Zanzibar.


#19 Sip on a Spiced Tea

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Spiced Tea

Bursting with delicious ginger, cinnamon, star anise, cloves and chilli flavours, there’s nothing that says Stone Town to me quite like a delicious cup for Spiced Tea.

Embodying the local spice culture and strong Asian influences here, the tea normally comes served black with a pot of sugar and milk to add on the side.

The Mzungu-friendly Stone Town Café does a great one and they have free wifi!

Otherwise down near the port, a few local cafes and street vendors serve up delicious brews too.


#20 Tuck in at Lukmaan Restaurant

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Lukmaan

Always popular with the travellers seeking a more local experience, Lukmaan Restaurant situated near the former Slave Market, has a great selection of Tanzanian dishes that are tourist-friendly.

Very affordable and set up in a buffet-style, this is an endearing favourite, that’s great for groups or families.


#21 Enjoy Some Souvenir Shopping

Zanzibar, Stone Town, Souvenirs

From locally-made bags to kangas (African fabrics worn by local women), carvings, t-shirts, trousers, purses and textiles, the souvenirs in Stone Town range from tacky to tasteful.

Either way, there’s plenty on offer and supporting local businesses by grabbing some souvenirs here is a great way to take some amazing memories of this place with you.




So there you have it, my top 21 things to do in Stone Town, Zanzibar!

Have you visited this amazing African city?

What was your favourite thing to do there?


56 thoughts on “The 21 Best Things to do in Stone Town, Zanzibar, including 9 that are free!

    • Steph says:

      Really is Chloe – definitely one of the most fascinating places I’ve visited. Definitely get it on your list, I’m sure you’ll fall in love too! 🙂

      • Sam MBALI says:

        Hi Stephanie, im Sam from Johannesburg,SA. Thanks so much re: your feedback about Stonetown. I was in Dar in Dec. 2015 then off to Kilimanjaro. Pity I didn’t have a chance to tour Zanzibar as a resulting I have booked my Dec 2019 to visit Zanzibar. I’ll definitely check your recommendations. Much love in JHB.

        • Steph says:

          Great stuff Sam! Wonderful to hear you are heading to Zanzibar this year (love that place!) and delighted you enjoy the blog. Keep reading! 🙂

  1. wild Rey says:

    Man!!!! I was there! I fall in love with the town, with the people! I am home now, but my heart still lives there! I understand you perfectly! Stone Town is my favorite city! I love Zanzibar! Great people!!!!!!!

  2. Cecile says:

    Stone town would be great, except for the fact that there are too many locals harassing you on the street. This is why I will not ever come back to zanzi – unfortunately.

    • Steph says:

      Oh that is a shame Cecile. I didn’t get hassled at all in Stone Town and had an entirely wonderful and stress-free time there, but of course, everyone’s experience is different!

  3. Alice says:

    Thanks so much for this. I’ve been feeling a little nervous about making this trip solo but it sounds like a wonderful place. I’ll be sure to check out all the places you’ve suggested and there’s no doubt I’ll get lost many times, I do every time I explore a city on my own and it’s half the fun of being in a new place.

    • Steph says:

      It absolutely is Alice, you are so right. And no need at all to feel worried about solo travel in Stone Town, I’m sure you’ll love it just as much as I did – with so much to do there, you’re bound to have a great time 🙂

  4. Barbara says:

    Hi there, will be arriving in Dar from US late night, next day is a free day, before flying the next morning to Bukoba for a week of training/immersion volunteer group.
    I have heard the ferry to Zanzibar is long. Is that so. We have only the one day to either spend in Dar which we did a tour there 2 yrs ago, or get to Zanzibar. The 2 younger ladies want the beach, 2 older a bit of history and relaxing after flying 26 hrs the day before. Still worth it?

    • Steph says:

      Oh hard decision indeed Barbara – the ferry is a couple of hours and can be a choppy ride when the weather is a bit rough. If you have to go to Zanzibar and back from Dar in a day I probably wouldn’t advise it, as you’ll be a lot of the time on the boat. You’ll also arrive into Stone Town on the ferry, so need to bear in mind the best beaches on Zanzibar are another few hours drive from there, which renders it pretty much impossible for a day trip. Given Bukoba is a far distance from Dar, meaning you’ll be travelling again the next day, I’d be tempted to spend the day in Dar – there are beaches easily accessible just south of the city where you can relax at – check out my post about the Best Things to Do in Dar for more info. Much as I love Zanzibar (and I do really love it) you can’t even begin to do it justice in a day and after a long flight, before a week of volunteering, I’d be tempted to chill as much as possible myself! Can you extend the trip and do Zanzibar for a few days on the way back?!

  5. Izabela says:

    Hi there! How long have you stayed in Stone Town?
    We are going there with my fiancé in August for one week but I think that a week in Stone Town may be too long.
    Have you been to any place outside of the city? Do you have any recommendations?
    Thank you,

    • Steph says:

      Hi Izabela and thanks for your great question. I think 3 nights in Stone Town is good – I’d then highly recommend heading to the coast for 4 days. Paje was my favourite spot, over on the east coast of Zanzibar, and is amazing for windsurfing, scuba diving and chilling. If you’re a beach sort of couple, you’ll definitely love it. Do check out more articles I’ve written about Paje using the search bar at the top of my blog, there’s quite a bit on here, which should give you a good idea 🙂

    • Steph says:

      I literally love love love Stone Town – it’s a truly amazing and unique spot! So happy you think I “got it” and hope you’re travelling there soon if you haven’t already…

  6. Joy Rochford says:

    Thanks Steph for your great recommendations on what to do and see in Stonetown. I will be there in January and your recommendations have been a great help. I can’t wait to visit Zanzibar.

    • Steph says:

      Hey Joy, so wonderful to hear you found the article helpful 🙂 I absolutely loved Zanzibar and know you’ll have an amazing time there, especially in Stone Town. Happy travel planning!

  7. Christian says:

    I am going to Stonetown in January with my boyfriend and want to surprise him with a romantic dinner. Any recommendations where I can take him, waterfront preferably if there is a good place to wine and dine…

    • Steph says:

      Hi Christian, I would love to recommend somewhere, but don’t like doing this if I haven’t experienced it myself. As I mostly ate on a budget in Stone Town – it was street food and local cheap eats for me all the way, rather than nice restaurants. Apologies, but I’d hate to mislead you. Hope you find somewhere nice and enjoy your time in this amazing destination. Thanks, Steph 🙂

  8. Adam says:

    I’m planning a trip to Stone Town in the middle of March and your article turned out to be a massive help in the preparations. I’ll use it to make sure my trip is as great as possible 🙂

  9. Celica says:

    Hi, thanks for the article, makes it easy to plan outings and can use as a tick off list. I’m going for a week end of May and I’m so looking forward to my visit to Stone Town.

  10. Carol Di Bon says:

    Hi Steph, Love all your great info re Stop Town. I will be there this October. What time of day is the best time to go to the Darajani market? I am so excited about being there!

  11. Jill says:

    Thanks for the great tips on planning a trip to Stone Town, Steph. I appreciate that you write as a solo, budget-minded, female adventurer. You mention talking to the locals to see Prison Island and to tour the Spice farms. As you well know, the same tours are $$$ on the major booking sites and may not support the local folks. Do you have any more advice about how to book these experiences locally and safely?

    • Steph says:

      Hi Jill, great question. Honestly, if you just wander around Stone Town, especially the beach area where the Prison Island tours run from, people will approach you! This is how to do it the local way. The safe way? Well that’s another question! Welcome to Tanzania!

  12. Orianne says:

    We were in Stone Town just yesterday – the second trip in 5years:-) First time I was visiting a friend from Chukwani and had a good week living “the local life” before travelling north to scuba dive. Everything you have mentioned is spot on! I loved “the Post” restaurant also known as Taperia for evening drinks tapas and live music!

    This time I got to show my husband around – 1 day only but we covered all the good spots! Except the Forodhani food stalls as we had to leave before evening. Next time! I love it – and if you learn the phrase ‘Hapana asante’ it’s a polite no thank you to all the street hawkers/taxi drivers/local guides etc…

    • Jeannette says:

      Hapana asante is a a direct translation of no thank you however in Swahili it is considered a little harsh. I studied Swahili at the institute of Swahili in Zanzibar and they recommend saying sina haja, which is directly translated as I don’t have a need and considered a polite way to turn down an offer.

  13. Chris Henderson says:

    I’m so glad I found this, thank you! I’ll be there in November, 2019, so I’ll check in again when I get home. This will be our last two vacation days after eight days on safari in Tanzania, which we love.

  14. Antonio says:

    Hi Steph! Thanks for your interesting report, it helped me a lot. We’re going there in 2 weeks, but found no info about the location of the bar called Sana Karibuni (=”welcome”?). Is it nearby Africa House Hotel or to some other well known spot?

    • Steph says:

      Hi Antonio. Glad you found the post helpful and hope you enjoy Stone Town. In Swahili, Karibu Sana is “welcome” or “you’re very welcome”. Is this the name of the bar you are looking for? Best, Steph

  15. Hana says:

    Hi steph.. thanks for explaining how beautiful my island is..hope you enjoyed your tour, I’m so blessed to be born here

  16. Gena Fernandes says:

    Hi Steph thanks for your tips ! My heart is in Stone Town my Mum and i just got back. What an experience!! Such a beautiful , old, friendly , historic, charming place. I’m so glad we went there and your tips really helped.

  17. Jan says:

    Hi Steph thank you for all the great tips. I will be visiting Zanz again in May and one of my excursions will be visiting Stone Town. What is your take on taking photos in the Stone town.
    Jan .

    • Steph says:

      Hi Jan, great to hear to you are planning to return to Zanzibar. My rule on photos is always be cuturally sensitive, discreet and politeful. Always ask first. Hope that helps 🙂

  18. Haleemah says:

    Hi. Thanks for all the tips. Here now just back from Paje and wondered if you had a good experience with the street food in terms of the stomach! We keep hearing we will get an upset tummy trying any local street food stalls or cafes and should stick o specific restaurants, but we love having local authentic food. Would love to hear your experience!

    • Steph says:

      Hi Haleemah, I had no problems with street food across Zanzibar, but in Paje, a lot of the places are tourists cafes on the beach anyway, so it’s easy to avoid if you don’t feel comfortable. Otherwise, Stone Town is a local food paradise! Of course, it’s always a risk, but I’m happy to take it. Enjoy 🙂

    • Steph says:

      Hi Tsepiso, Stone Town is definitely safe without a guide. Just use your common sense and avoid wandering around after dark. A guide will however give you a much greater understanding of this place, so it depends what you’re looking for. Safe travels, Steph 🙂

  19. Lorraine says:

    Hi Steph
    We visited Stone Town in November 2019 and just reading your posts now reminded me of the incredible holiday we enjoyed! I had nearly “forgotten” all the sights but you painted such beautiful word pictures that i was back there in a flash! We stayed in the hotel opposite Freddy Mercury’s home – the name escapes me now – and also got lost and then found ourselves in the myriad of narrow street!. Thank you for a great article.
    Lorraine from Cape Town

    • Steph says:

      Ah what lovely comments to read Lorraine. Thank you so much for taking the time to leave your thoughts and delighted you enjoyed Stone Town as much as me! What a place to get lost in! Wishing you all the best, Steph 🙂

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