Sir Cliff Richard, 78, looked contemplative as he arrived at the airport earlier this week.
The singer sported three-quarter length shorts and a printed T-shirt for the outing.
He completed his casual look with a pair of sandals, as he relished in the wonderful weather.
Sir Cliff’s brunette locks were a little dishevelled in the scorching heat, as he walked along the pavement.
His spirit seemed to be lifted as he greeted some pals at the airport in the sun-soaked country.
Sir Cliff appeared to be picking them up as they all loaded suitcases in the back of a car.
The Devil Woman hitmaker spends a lot of his time away on the Caribbean island, where he has had a home for the past 20 years.
Last year, it was reported he put his £6 million six-bedroom villa in Barbados up for sale.
He has also sold his £2.9 million flat in Sunningdale, Berskhire, where police raided his home following historic child sex abuse claims.
The South Yorkshire Police investigation in 2014 followed allegations made by a man the year before accusing the singer of a historic sex offence.
Sir Cliff denied the allegations and was never arrested or charged.
The chart-topper was awarded £210,000 in damages after he took action against the BBC over coverage of a police raid on his home.
The singer was awarded damages for the “general effect” on his life and broke down in tears after the ruling.
At the time, he said: “I’m choked up. I can’t believe it. It’s wonderful news.”
After the verdict, the BBC initially said they would explore an appeal based on the judge’s ruling.
However, back in August, bosses announced they will not appeal after losing the High Court case.
The BBC said appealing would be “an expensive legal cul-de-sac and one that would simply prolong Sir Cliff’s distress”.
The corporation said: “Instead the BBC is writing today to ask the Government to consider a review of the law in this important area to protect the right to properly and fairly report criminal investigations, and to name the person under investigation.
“There is a fundamental principle of press freedom at stake here and one upon which we believe Parliament, as our lawmakers, should decide.”
In a statement, the organisation repeated its apology to the Summer Holiday hitmaker for the distress caused and said: “We fully appreciate the impact this has had on him.”