In a state where just about every trail is well-touristed, is a book of “backroads and byways” still useful? In this case, yes.
The Ultimate Guide to Travel Hacking by Matthew Kepnes is a good resource for US-based travellers looking for ways to travel more cheaply.
Shaun Busuttil’s eBook is a great read if you’re interested in learning how to cheaply travel around the world.
Do the world’s most interesting, terrifying, and deadly methods of transportation interest you? If so, pick up this book.
Travel doesn’t have to be expensive — and in “How to travel the world on $50 a day” Matt Kepnes explains why.
Be sure to check out Frommer’s Day-By-Day guides for a good insight into your next destination.
If you’re on a strict diet and think that you shouldn’t travel as a result, think again — or better yet, get this book.
If you’re one of those people who lets your airline miles languish unused in a forgotten account or (heaven forbid) doesn’t bother to sign up with airline programs at all when you fly, Travis Sherry has some words for you. 35,000 words, actually. Sherry has put together a packed guide to collecting and making the…
Sarah von Bargen guides you through 15 different opportunities to break away from the normal professional path in The Cubicle Escape Plan. The e-book catalogues lots of different activities to engage yourself in diverse communities, to catapult a desire to see the world, make some extra money and make a difference.
The Liar’s Guide to South America by Michael Delwiche takes you on a trip with Andrew Mozart, the aforementioned liar, who jumps on a plane and follows a girl he’s secretly in love with to Rio de Janeiro. His trip has him stalking Sarah from Brazil to Argentina, onwards to Bolivia and eventually catching up with…
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