1. Hang out in Corfu Town
There’s a decent possibility you’ll be investing some energy in Corfu Town as its the centre of the island. Its underlying foundations go right back to the eighth century BC, during the Byzantine time frame when the town was a significant business community for the Phoenicians. It used to be called Paleopolis, and you can see a portion of its vestiges inverse the Mon Repos Palace. Corfu was under Venetian standard between the fourteenth and eighteenth hundreds of years, so you’ll discover heaps of Venetian design in and out of town: pastel-hued structures, iron fencing, cobblestone roads, and wooden screens. Simply meander around and get lost among the bistros, cafés, and minuscule roads.
2. Look at Nymphes Village
As indicated by legend, on old occasions, the Nymphs used to wash in Nymphes’ close by 200-meter-high cascades. Therefore, only north of town, you can visit the cascades. Here you can see the remaining parts of close by Askitario, a little, antiquated cloister. A priest named Artemios Paissios used to live here alone in the fifth century. He once had a hunch that his folks were coming to bring him, so he burrowed a grave to rests in it – so, all things considered, a rock moved on top of him. At the point when his folks attempted to uncover him, the rock obviously lighted into flares. It’s allowed to investigate the vestiges.
3. Visit Aqualand
Aqualand is a fun, family-accommodating waterpark with 15 diverse water-themed rides and attractions, including slides, pools, and waterways. It’s somewhat messy, yet it gives you something other than what’s expected to do after you’ve put in a couple of days on the seashore. Entire day access is EUR 30 (USD 33), while half-day access is EUR 22 (USD 24).
4. Climb the Corfu Trail
The Corfu Trail is an epic 93-mile (150-kilometre) journey beginning from the south of the island and finishing on the northern tip. It’s a genuinely simple climb, with heaps of signage, and you’ll weave your way through slopes, mountains, lakes, tidal ponds, religious communities, and minuscule towns. It’s a truly exceptional approach to encounter Corfu away from the retreats, and there’s no deficiency of facilities en route (or you can stay outdoors).
5. Go cruising
On account of the quiet water and reliably warm climate, Corfu is an ideal spot for cruising. Different organizations offer contract excursions, and a significant number of them offer lunch bundles and open bars. A few inns run day-long gathering boats. Day sails start from about EUR 27 (USD 30), while you can discover some multi-day outings for under EUR 91 (USD 100) every night.
6. Visit the Museum of Banknotes
Established by the Ionian Bank, this coin museum in Corfu Town has displays exhibiting coins, stamps, bank records, post-Greek freedom banknotes, books, and unfamiliar banknotes from the previous 180 years or somewhere in the vicinity. The feature of the museum: a 100-billion-drachma note from 1944, the biggest division note ever given. Confirmation is free.
7. Go on an olive oil tasting visit
Did you realize that Corfu is home to 4,000,000 olive trees? Olive oil has consistently been a major piece of Greek convention and culture, and a tasting visit is an ideal method to find out about the creation of this basic food. Corfu Olive Tours has cool strolls through olive tree forests, old factories, and bunches of trials. They are our suggested organization! Costs start from EUR 40 ($44 USD).
8. Visit the Corfu Archeological Museum
This museum is home to old rarities from everywhere on the island, shown all through 1,600 displays portraying the historical backdrop of the island, including sculptures, burial service contributions, ceramics, and brilliant gems. The most acclaimed show is the amazing pediment from the sanctuary of Artemis, which portrays Gorgon, a beast of the hidden world from Greek folklore. It’s the most seasoned stone pediment in Greece, dating to 590 BC. Another feature incorporates the stone lion of Menecrates and a limestone pediment from a sanctuary to Dionysis.