To explore the rural countryside, roll along on a Segway or e-bike tour with local guide Kevin. You’ll cover more ground than walking (and it’s a lot more fun) but still have time to enjoy sweeping views over Gozo’s tiny terraced fields and sparkling sea, and go for a swim in winter (wild asparagus anyone?) or summer stopping to look for food.
Or you fancy sunrise or sunset yoga, hidden among the sea-sculpted rocks of the stunning north coast. Once you’ve stretched enough, finish the tour with a stroll along the scenic checkerboard pattern of salt pans that produce Gozo’s popular sea salt (a lovely souvenir from left panel).
The water here is endlessly inviting, warm for at least five months of the year, and some of the clearest in the Mediterranean. It is ideal for scuba diving, immersing yourself in spectacular underwater landscapes – caves, tunnels, holes – or examining shipwrecks. If you’d rather stay on the surface, paddling a sea kayak is one of the coolest (literally) ways to explore the coastline Lear loved to paint.
This small island is not lacking in culture either. Every autumn there is an opera and music festival as well as regular concerts. And every village or community has a summer festival that visitors are always welcome to, complete with parades, street food, bands and a sky lit up with fireworks.
And of course…
https://www.telegraph.co.uk/travel/destinations/europe/malta/gozo/articles/gozo-travel-guide/ An expert guide to a short break in Gozo