The first time I met this woman, I had a sudden epiphany.
She was born on a Friday afternoon in January of 2007 and had never travelled before.
She wasn’t even married yet.
She had travelled, but only for a few hours a day.
I was stunned by her determination.
I thought I knew everything there was to know about travelling.
And then she said: “What if I did travel?”
The world was full of things I didn’t know about.
I had no idea where to find a hotel, what to do in the most unlikely places, how to get to places I’d never been before.
I knew that I’d be in an unfamiliar place every day.
Traveling meant the world to me.
Traveling was the start of my lifelong journey to learn everything I knew about travel, travel writing, travel photography, travel design, and travelling.
I had no intention of stopping.
It was my passion and my life’s work.
“I have no plans to change my life, but I do plan to become more knowledgeable about travel,” she told me.
I’m excited to share my journey and share my story with you.
I want to show you the beauty and the wonder of the world around us.
I hope that you too will embrace travel, and that you will take on the challenges and passions of travel and be happy and fulfilled by your travels.
“If you are traveling to the US, do you think you’ll go hungry, homeless, or have to sleep in a tent?” asked one of the readers of my blog, Lara from Texas.
“When I was growing up, I was in a big tent,” said another reader, Cecil from Australia.
“I used to get a bucket of food from the market to feed my family and friends,” said one reader, Lara.
“Now I have a freezer and can just go out and cook,” said a third reader, Celia.
The following day, I shared with Lara a video she had taken in Peru and it was shared thousands of times.
“What if you could travel to other countries on your own?” asked Lara.
“It’s really amazing,” she said.
“My goal is to go to a country that I haven’t visited before and see the sights,” said Celia, “and to make my own unique travel experiences.”
I wanted to share this journey with you, but first I needed to be in a small, rural village in New Zealand, a small village in a forest in Alaska, and a village in Spain.
I was excited to be there.
But it wasn’t long before I realized that these were not the places I had thought of.
I wasn’t sure what to expect.
A few days before my trip to New Zealand I drove to an isolated remote area on the outskirts of Auckland, New Zealand.
I asked Lara if she knew of any places in the world where people were able to travel without food, clothing, and fuel.
She told me there were “quite a few places that have been totally wiped out by climate change”.
I walked down a road with a couple of goats and goats and cows and watched them go by on a trail.
I took a look around, and then I thought: “This is it.
I’ll be there.”
I sat on a rock in the middle of a pasture, staring at the horizon, and I saw it.
The next day, after driving for several hours, I reached a village where I met two women who had been on their way to a small river that they were going to use for their water supply.
They had come to me with the idea of using the river for their livelihood.
We met with two beautiful young women who spoke of their lives and how their family had been affected by the loss of their land.
I spoke to the local government and I had to give them my passport number.
They were very excited.
They said, “We will send a boat and help you.”
So I went out and we met the people on the river.
They all had one thing in common: they were refugees.
I told them my story.
The story of their family.
I said, “We have nothing.”
I didn- I didn– I couldn’t go.
I didn’- I couldn’- we didn’t want to give up.
So we stayed on the side of the road for hours, trying to figure out what to say.
Finally, we managed to get on the phone and they said, ‘No, we’re not going to take you.
We want you to stay here.’
So please come back. “
We want to protect you.
So please come back.
We’ll send a truck and we’ll be here in no time.”
The next morning, I went to the village and saw the