Ypsili Archaeological Site (also known as Aprovatou). Excavations have unearthed ruins of an ancient settlement and a fortified acropolis with an Archaic temple. Apoikia and the Sariza mineral springs. Apatouria village, with its arched stone bridges, rustic cottages, and lush Pythara ravine. Stenies village, home to the island's sea captains, with picturesque alleys winding around homes; note the communal laundry, old pasta factory, and the biggest watermill in the Balkans. Mesaria, the financial and trade center of the island under Byzantine rule; note the church of Archangel Michael. Lamyra, a verdant village known for its streams and springs. The Byzantine-era monasteries of Panachrantou and Ayios Nikolaos; the former perches on Mount Katafiyi and the latter is near Achla beach. The Foros cave in Mesaria's Aladinou district. Faneromeni Castle in the Korthi district; it was built during the Middle Ages for locals to take shelter during pirate raids. Dipotamata, a pretty valley that extends for seven kilometers in the northeastern area of the island, between Syneti, Palaiokastro, and Kochylou. Dovecotes around the island, but mainly around Dimos, are unique examples of vernacular architecture.
The church of Ayia Triada (Holy Trinity) at Korthi, which housed the first pre -independence school on the island. The church houses a number of rare relics and manuscripts. The Byzantine-era churches of Ayios Ioannis Theologos and Ayios Nikolaos at Korthi and Ayios Georgios at Farali, along the secondary route to Kapparia. Watermills, especially around Korthi, where over 40 watermills have been preserved near Dipotamata as well as at Aidonia, Vouni, and Piso Meria.