Live casinos that are available for residents of CYPRUS

There are almost 20 casinos on the island of Cyprus, with almost all located in the northern, Turkish-controlled region. The largest casino is Jasmine Casino at Girne, Keryneia. Open 24/7, Jasmine Casino offers over 500 slot machines and over around 40 table and poker games.

Live Dealer Casinos that offer live dealer games licensed from CYPRUS
BONUSES
REVIEWS
Lucky Live Casino
Lucky Live Casino
100% up to €100 on First Deposit
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Celtic Casino
Celtic Casino
50% Cash Back up to €100
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Dublin Bet
Dublin Bet
100% up to €200 on first deposit
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Fairway Casino
Fairway Casino
First Deposit Bonus of 100% up to €200
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1 Live Casino
1 Live Casino
50% Cash Back up to €100
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Smart Live Casino
Smart Live Casino
150% up to £300 on First Deposit
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Castle Casino
Castle Casino
Get £ 100 on your First Deposit!
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Paddy Power Casino
Paddy Power Casino
£/€25 New Player Bonus
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Globet Casino
Globet Casino
Get 100% up to €500 on your first deposit.
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Cyprus, officially known as the Republic of Cyprus, is an island located in the Eastern Mediterranean Sea, situated north of Egypt, northwest of Israel, south of Turkey, east of Greece, and west of Syria and Lebanon. Covering a total area of just over 3,500 square miles (9,250 sq. km.) and with a total population of approximately 1.1 million people, Cyprus is the Mediterranean's third largest and third most populated island. The capital of Cyprus is Nicosia, which is also the country's largest city. Following unrest between the Turkish Cypriots and Greek Cypriots in 1974, Cyprus was divided into two parts: a southern area under the control of the Republic of Cyprus and representing around 59% of the island's total area, and a northern area covering approximately 36% that is controlled by Turkey (Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus). The population of Cyprus is made up of Greeks (77%), Turks (18%) and other nationalities (5%).

 

Cyprus contains two mountain ranges, the Troodos Mountains (situated around the south and west of the island and accounting for around half of its area) and the Kyrenia Range of mountains (lying around the northern coastline). The highest point on the island of Cyprus is Mount Olympus. Cyprus has a subtropical climate with warm-hot summers and mild winters. 

 

Cyprus has two official languages - Greek and Turkish – with other languages also recognized as minority languages. Around three quarters of the Cypriot population also speaks English. 

 

Cyprus, the world's 28th richest economy by GDP (nominal) per capita, is a particularly prosperous country with tourism, financial services and shipping representing key sectors of its economy. The area of the island occupied by Turks operates a free market economy. Situated at the crossroads of three continents (Europe, Africa and Asia), Cyprus is extremely active on the export front (in particular with Greece, the United Kingdom and the Middle East), with principal exports including medical products and orthopedic appliances, fresh fruit and vegetables, dairy products (especially Halloumi cheese) and wines.

 

The food of Cyprus is based largely on fish and seafood, fresh vegetables, and pulses and grains, with cheese, olives, potatoes, nuts and herbs all forming the basis of several Cypriot dishes. Halloumi cheese (made from goat, sheep or a combination of goat, sheep and cow's milk) has its origins in Cyprus, having been first produced back in the Medieval Byzantine period before becoming increasingly popular in the Middle East. It is generally served as an appetizer, sliced and either fresh or grilled, accompanied by vegetables. Bulgur (cracked) wheat is often consumed as a stable instead of bread. Typical Cypriot dishes include "meze", small portions of different items, often shared to enable everyone to have a taste, 'afelia, made from pork, red wine, mushrooms, potatoes and coriander seeds, fried squid, Greek or 'country salad (containing tomatoes, cucumbers, green peppers, feta cheese and olives), 'tahini, (a sesame seed paste of Lebanese origin, often used as a dip) and kebabs. Commonly consumed vegetables include zucchini, green capsicum, okra, artichokes, tomatoes, cucumbers, lettuce and carrot. Desserts include 'lokum' (Turkish delight) and 'soutzoukos' (a chewy grape roll, whereby strings of threaded almonds are dipped into a heated mixture of rose water, must and mastic).

 

Cypriot culture is split into two very separate cultures: those of the Greek Cypriots and Turkish Cypriots, with very little interchange between the two communities. Cypriot art goes back possibly 10,000 years, based on the discovery of ancient carved figures in villages on the island, with religious, medieval icon paintings also in abundance. Cyprus's folk music and dance share much in common with Greek, Turkish, and Arabic music and dance forms. More recently, the musical genres of R&B, hip hop and reggae have become very popular on the island, with Ayia Napa and its vibrant club scene becoming a very popular destination for the lovers of these types of music.