Travel for free or next to nothing? Who’s kidding whom? Is that even possible? We assure you, it’s very much possible. People do it all the time. You just have to know how. Check out these 18 ways to travel for (RT @hotaviationnews: "Travel Tip!
This is an ideal starter activity for an introductory Geography lesson for Year 10 as they embark on their GCSEs, or even for Year 12 at the very beginning of the AS course. Like so many of the best ideas, it is incredibly simple.
Photographer Richard Silver captures the world's most beautiful architecture from dusk till dawn, taking 36 photos of a single landmark to then splice them into one mind-blowing image. (This guy shoots one whole day in a single photo.
Okay, you already know about useful sites like TripAdvisor and SeatGuru, and you're doing your best to accumulate and use frequent-flier points. Here are some tips to cover the other stuff, inspired partly by my own misadventures.
According to this piece on the Mail, the motor-powered ‘Ultimate Deck Chair’, designed by artist Solomon Rogers, comes complete with a self-adjusting GPS parasol, a boom box (HELLO 1990), bonnet-based sand pit and a refrigerated slushy machine.
It’s finally happening.After years of putting up with blackout dates, broken promises and bait-and-switch games, American travelers — particularly air travelers — are saying “Enough!” They’re refusing to play the loyalty-program game, jettisoning blind brand allegiance in favor of a more pragmatic view of travel. Price and convenience are trumping mindless devotion to an airline, a car rental company or a hotel. In a recent survey, a plurality of travelers (38 percent) said that finding the best deal topped their list, a tectonic shift from previous years, when collecting credits in a frequent-flier or frequent-stayer program was more important. Only 9 percent of travelers will book their trips based on loyalty to an airline or hotel chain, according to the poll conducted by Wakefield Research on behalf of Capital One....
Most tourists to Australia may not think about mining when they think about tourism. John Anderson, who founded Contiki Holidays more than 50 years ago thinks different read more (Mining Tourism in the future?