Malala's trip to her hometown came two days after she returned to Pakistan for the first time since she was shot in the head on her school bus by Taliban gunmen because she campaigned for the education of girls, which the militant extremist group opposes. There, y multiplied violence, decapitations and attacks on girls ' schools, such as one that suffered malate, who since age of 11 wrote a blog in Urdu ( national language of Pakistan) on BBC website where, under pseudonym of Gul Makai, described panic under yoke of extremists.
She entered her childhood home accompanied by her father, mother and brother.
Roads were blocked off in the town of Mingora and security was tight around her former home, now rented by a family friend, Farid-ul-Haq Haqqani. She plans to return to Britain on Monday.
Malala received the Nobel Peace Prize in 2014.
"My first visit to Swat Valley after five and a half years since the attack".
Two security officials told Reuters that the trip by helicopter would likely be just for one day.
Her return to her hometown was eagerly awaited by admirers and family friends.More news: Manchester United's Paul Pogba insists he has 'no problem' with José Mourinho
"They are lucky to have many role models like you [Hamid Mir] to follow", she told the interviewer.
Malala was quoted as saying that she was happy to return in Swat Valley. I said thank you. The Taliban later said it had carried out the attack for her promotion of liberalism. Comments on the social media were derogatory and insulting, and even the Pakistan Media did not show significant interest in her Nobel victory.
Responding to a question about helping the injured students of Army Public School for their medical treatment in England through the Malala Fund, the 20-year-old said, "We should help others not only by money but with our attitude and gestures".
Yousafzai had asked authorities to allow her to go to Mingora and Shangla village in the Swat Valley, where a school has been built by her Malala Fund. After finishing her studies there, she said she plans to return permanently to Pakistan, the Telegraph reported.
Malala returned to Pakistan in a surprise visit in the early hours of Thursday.
Speaking to the students of Cadet College, she said: "Peace has been restored in the country due to sacrifices of security forces". She has also written a book, spoken at the United Nations and met with refugees. Later she visited the Swat Cadet College where she met the students and said that she was happy that she was visiting Swat which was the most attractive place in the world.
In 2007, The Pakistani Taliban took over much of the valley and banned girls' education, killed people, and flogged women to enforce their harsh interpretation of Islamic law before the Pakistani army drove them out in 2009.
"What I want is people support my objective of education and think about the daughters of Pakistan who need an education".