What should you pack for your next trip? Well, I’m not a fashion writer, but I do know what kind of clothes travel well. And you’ll want to heed my travel packing tips.
Kevin Kiernan has many memories of his recent trip to Australia, but shattering the TV screen in his Melbourne hotel room isn’t one of them. So why is he being charged for a replacement?
Mention alarm clocks to a frequent hotel guest and you’ll probably get an earful. Those ever-present digital clock radios frequently evoke feelings of confusion, frustration and even rage.
Kelsey Prima was planning a trip to Bangkok, then on to Phnom Penh, Cambodia. It was a complicated itinerary using multiple airlines, the sort of thing that many travelers wouldn’t want to plan on their own, so she used a company called TravelMerry.
My recent critique of the phrase “for your convenience” in the hospitality industry brought out angry hotel managers, who insisted they were providing a convenience to their guests and that I was all wrong.
While planning her recent trip to Europe, Orah Goldman purchased train tickets through Voyages-SNCF for travel from Austria to France. She thought she could pick up her tickets at the train station in Austria. But she was wrong.
No one ever said travel was easy. But 2017, which featured terrorism, natural disasters and tumultuous politics, has added a new sense of uneasiness.
Not worried yet? Just browse back to the front page if you’re looking for another reason.
Go on. I’ll still be here when you get back.
St. Augustine, Fla., founded in 1565, is the oldest continuously occupied European-established settlement within the borders of the continental United States and is a destination for history buffs. But in late November through January it is transformed into a magical destination during the Nights of Lights with over 3 million lights welcoming visitors to the town.
Travel bans. Shootings. Viral passenger videos.
No one will forget the past year in travel. How could they? But what does it all mean for your 2018 trips?
Sometimes less is more when you’re traveling. That may be the best holiday gift-giving advice for the jetsetter in your life.
This sure doesn’t feel like Salt Lake City.
My kids had no idea what that meant when I said that as we were strolling the streets of Utah’s capital. They weren’t here decades ago when I saw the old Salt Lake City, a less vibrant and interesting place than the one they were experiencing.
Welcome back. What’s that? You didn’t want to come home? You might have a touch of the post-vacation blues.
What if your vacation never ended?
That’s a serious — and timely — question. It’s the peak of the summer travel season, and if you’re at the beach right now, you’re probably reading this and thinking, “I don’t have enough vacation time.”
If you’re planning to leave your smartphone or laptop at home when you go on vacation this month, you might want to think again. The unplugged getaway is so last year.
One of the challenges for parents, guardians and chaperones of minors — boys and girls under the age of 18 — is documentation. Children, even newborns, need government-accepted identification, proof of citizenship, and often, documentation that the child has permission to travel internationally with an accompanying adult.
Between the Thanksgiving and Christmas holidays, nearly 100 million Americans will travel. While the vast majority of us will travel by car, a significant minority will travel by plane. And a portion of those airline passengers will have an added challenge: they travel with children.
How confident are you traveling? With threats of terror around the globe and actual incidents like the Russian Metrojet plane that fell apart over Egypt last week, it’s getting dicey for travelers.
I’ve been a scatterbrain for as long as I can remember. When I was about 12 years old, I had a purple jacket that I absolutely loved. My mom always told me to take good care of my things, but I left that jacket in an airport at the gate before boarding a flight, and never saw it again.
Can a smartphone really keep you safe?