Many air travelers think there’s nothing worse than having arrived at their destination airport, waiting at the baggage carousel while everyone else picks up their luggage, only to find their bag was lost, ripped or torn; or, when they open their baggage in their hotel, find broken or missing items.
If travelers follow these rules, they can maximize savings on a dream vacation through Europe for about the same as a visit to a big US city.
The truth is, there’s no “best way” to travel through Europe. Sometimes it’s better to rent a car, and sometimes it’s better to hop on the train. Here are 10 European travel situations, with advice on which way to go.
These days the internet makes it really easy to book a hotel anywhere in the world. Except when it doesn't. Here six tips to help when booking hotels in Europe.
If you use a travel agent, here are six tips to make the process much easier.
While money and perks can take some of the stress out of travel, they aren't a complete shield. Here, admittedly under the subtitle "First World Problems," is a story that may make anyone who doesn't travel for business a little happier.
Ned Levi discusses safety and comfort issues for air travelers, including the issues of severe turbulence for airplane passengers, and how to prevent injury if turbulence occurs, as well as a review of the new potential Paperclip armrest design, to help middle seat passengers in Economy.
This summer many will be traveling to locales to see wildlife in its native habitat. Viewing animals in the wild can be dangerous at times. Ned Levi has six tips to stay safe while traveling to see wildlife.