In Antioch Paul and Barnabas help teach newly converted believers. The city is also the location where disciples are first called Christians (Acts 11:26). Additionally, Paul begins his first missionary journey from Antioch.
After at least two weeks of being lost at Sea, the ship Apostle Paul is on becomes shipwrecked near Malta (Acts 27). All 276 people aboard the ship survive by swimming toward the island. Malta is also the place where the apostle survives a venomous snake bite (Acts 28).
After leaving Damascus, Paul is taught personally by Jesus Christ for three years (see Acts 9:20 - 25, Galatians 1:11 - 12, 15 - 18).
In Miletus, Paul gives a tearful message and warning to Ephesian elders (Acts 20).
The Apostle Paul is brought by those living in Athens to Mars Hill (Areopagus) in order to explain the gospel.
Paphas (on Cyprus)
In the city Paul meets with the island's Roman governor. During the meeting, a false prophet named Bar-jesus tries to dissuade the governor from becoming a believer. Paul, exasperated with Bar-jesus' resistance to the gospel message, causes him to go blind (Acts 13).
It is in the city that Cornelius is the first Gentile to become a Christian. It is also the place where the prophet Agabus predicts apostle Paul's arrest in Jerusalem (Acts 21). Caesarea is also the location where Paul is kept as a Roman prisoner and has his trial before King Agrippa and Roman Governors Felix and Festus (see Acts 23 to 25).
The apostle John, while imprisoned on the island by the Romans, writes the book of Revelation around 95 A.D.
After being confronted directly by Jesus Christ as he traveled to the city (Acts 9), Paul is converted and healed of his blindness in Damascus.
During Paul's first missionary journey Mark (the gospel writer) abruptly leaves him and Barnabas in the city in order to return to Jerusalem (Acts 13).