If you can muster the time and money, actually travelling delivers great rewards. One of the lesser known rewards: it can be good for your health.
If your long-planned trip gets rained out, don’t lose hope — you can still have a great time.
Even if you really love reading and have never ever gotten a library fine, it can be difficult to find enough time in your day to put a dent in your reading list.
This Easter I listen to George Frideric Haendel’s “Messiah” which was written as an offering for Easter, though people typically listen to it at the Christmas season.
You’ll grow immensely in experience and personal knowledge when you travel to a developing nation, but you need to be prepared for the vast differences between the life of luxury you enjoy the US and the humble lifestyles of those who live in developing nations.
Here are some ways to ensure that you’re inviting and fostering fulfilling conversations with local inhabitants.
In Arthur Prelle’s travels in Europe, he visited Toulouse, France for two days. Toulouse is a medieval walled city full of history.
If you were born and raised in the United States, you’re used to going into the refrigerated section of the grocery store to find your eggs, and you purchase your milk in a plastic jug or carton. Upon leaving the US, though, you’ll quickly realize that we’re kind of an anomaly.