Church of Saint Andronikos: This 16th-century church is known for its significant wall paintings from the Venetian period. It’s a small, aisleless, barrel-vaulted church that was once converted into a mosque during Ottoman rule. The church is open for visits after consultation with the Polis Museum.

Church of Saint Andreas: Saint Andreas is a notable church located in the heart of Polis Chrysochous. It is a basilica-style building with a dome, and it was consecrated in June 1967 by the then Metropolitan of Paphos, Gennadios. The interior of the church is adorned with frescoes
and features a beautifully carved wooden iconostasis.

Church of Saint Nikolaos: Saint Nicholas is revered as the protector of sailors and fishermen, which is fitting for a town like Polis Chrysochous with its close ties to the sea. He passed away on
December 6, 343 AD, and posthumously named “Myrovlitis” for the myrrh his relics produced. Celebrated the same day he passed away, he is the patron saint of sailors, honored for his many sea-related miracles.