Malta dating service

23-Jan-2018 17:44

The first buses were imported to Malta in 1905 from the Thornycroft company in England by Edward Agius of Ed T Agius Ltd (coal shipping).

He formed the Malta Motor Omnibus and Transport Syndicate Ltd with his brother-in-law Joseph Muscat to operate the first bus service between Valletta and St Julians.

While newer Malta buses were progressively introduced that followed modern standard bus designs found elsewhere, customisation and detailing had continued for these buses as well.

On 3 July 2011, the network of service bus routes across Malta was taken over by Arriva, with traditional buses reduced to operating on only special heritage services.

I am originally from Norway, lived in London from I was 18, so 15 years, I have now lived in Malta for a couple of months, so Im fairly new here.

I have a few good friend here in Malta but don't know that many people.

The overall transport system is regulated under the Malta Transport Authority (ADT).

In December 2003, in light of over 100 buses being scrapped, a government subsidised tour bus service using traditional Malta buses, as the "Visit Malta bus", was set up by the tourism and transport ministries, although this was withdrawn in April 2005.

Arriva introduced a fleet of modern low-floor buses, importing second hand ex-London articulated Mercedes-Benz Citaros, retaining and repainting some of the 'newest' Buses from the old fleet in Arriva colours as well as purchasing a fleet of brand new King Long rigid buses.

Arriva's operation in Malta was beset by problems; three fires within a 48-hour period in August 2013 prompted the Maltese government to ban the articulated Citaros from opearation in the country pending an investigation.

I have a few good friend here in Malta but don't know that many people.

The overall transport system is regulated under the Malta Transport Authority (ADT).

In December 2003, in light of over 100 buses being scrapped, a government subsidised tour bus service using traditional Malta buses, as the "Visit Malta bus", was set up by the tourism and transport ministries, although this was withdrawn in April 2005.

Arriva introduced a fleet of modern low-floor buses, importing second hand ex-London articulated Mercedes-Benz Citaros, retaining and repainting some of the 'newest' Buses from the old fleet in Arriva colours as well as purchasing a fleet of brand new King Long rigid buses.

Arriva's operation in Malta was beset by problems; three fires within a 48-hour period in August 2013 prompted the Maltese government to ban the articulated Citaros from opearation in the country pending an investigation.

Arriva operation in Malta continued until 1 January 2014, when the nation's bus network was nationalised as Malta Public Transport.