As Cuba enters a post-Castro era, what’s in store for travelers? Cuba expert Claire Boobbyer goes in search of new experiences, from wild camping and e-biking to campervanning and experiences with Michelin-starred chefs.

When Che Guevara motorbiked around South America in 1952, he waxed lyrical about the open road in his coming-of-age book The Motorcycle Diaries. Fifty years later, his youngest son, Ernesto, channeled his own love of bikes into a savvy business opportunity by launching Harley Davidson tours on the island with La Poderosa Tours.

Since then, more and more adventure activities—on wheels, feet and floats—have become available to travelers. There are even nascent agritourism and foodie scenes.

“The door is now open,” says Irishman Johnny Considine, whose newly launched company Wild Cuba offers remote trekking and horseback riding. “A few years ago, the Cuban government wouldn’t allow wild camping and campervanning, but now there’s a massive commitment to nature travel.”