Best speciality travel guides according to redditors

We found 214 Reddit comments discussing the best speciality travel guides. We ranked the 95 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Cruise travel books
Spa travel guides
Museum travel guides
Budget travel guides
Ecotourism travel guides
Family travel guides
Senior travel guides
Solo travel guides
Student travel guides
Business travel guides
Beach travel guides
Special needs travel guides
Travel with pets guides
Literary & religious travel guides
Theme park travel guides

Top Reddit comments about Specialty Travel:

u/xeipioz · 9 pointsr/WaltDisneyWorld

As far as drinking...

Barcrawls: Epcot, Boardwalk, and Monorail

Great Bars: Trader Sam's Grog Grotto, AbracadaBar, Jock Lindsay's Hangar Bar

Must Read: Drinking at Disney

u/lostinthought15 · 8 pointsr/todayilearned

There is a good book about the process called "Project Future."

It sounds more like a CIA operation than a theme park build. In fact, I believe Disney hired some former CIA operatives to facilitate the purchases. Worth a read.

Project Future on Amazon

u/_superhighheels_ · 7 pointsr/OkCupid

> but some of us live much more better lives than others just because of what we are born into.

Sure. What does it matter if someone's a seagull if you're a pigeon? Both are still birds. Get flappin.

>For me the only way to get sex is to spend money i dont have on a prostitute so thats something i refuse to do. Because of that im alone.

Dude. No. And if you really think so, march yourself to therapy. I've seen people who can't even move, get fucked, not by prostitutes. Which is not a slight against high level quadriplegics. Or prostitutes. Because both possess the same variations of awesomeness as anyone else. As everyone is people.

>And the older i get the more money women expect me to have to date and travel.something i probably won't ever be able to afford.

I can't even touch this one. Look. Other people's expectations of you don't matter unless you've personally made a commitment to fulfill them. Don't be crappy to your significant others when you have them. But, other than that, the people who mind - don't matter, and the people who matter - don't mind. A girl with neurosarcoidosis and an ever exploding brain taught that to me when I was in a bad place in my life, and it changed everything for me. It's the truest thing anyone ever taught me.

I'm not going to go into a big long thing on how to budget your money for travel. But, uh, there's tons of books on it.

>It seems like every woman on okc loves to travel and adventures and if you can't afford that lifestyle most women will overlook you especially if you dont have looks

Dude. Therapy, yo. Even if you're on medicaid, there are therapists. Possibly shitty ones. But, better than nothing in some cases. Self-esteem is the greatest gift you can give yourself.

u/RootNYC · 7 pointsr/portugal

Este livro tem dicas muito boas para viagens económicas: How to Travel the World on $50 a Day: Travel Cheaper, Longer, Smarter. Com esse orçamento aconselho-te o leste da Europa. Há destinos mais baratos na Ásia, África e América do Sul mas considerando o custo do voo não compensa.

Experimenta brincar com destinos diferentes no Google Flights e vê quais as opções de voo mais baratas.

u/goodtim42 · 6 pointsr/PacificCrestTrail

Before hiking in 2016, I read Thru Hiking Will Break Your Heart and Hiker Trash both of which I thought presented accurate descriptions for what it's really like to hike the PCT. Not the most thrilling reads, but worth it if you're considering doing the PCT.

u/Swisst · 6 pointsr/Disneyland

With a 5-day park hopper you will definitely see everything, so no worries there :)

If you really want to ride Radiator Spring Racers don't go in the FastPass line. I watched it grow almost to the length of a regular queue line. Instead go right to RSR, ride it, and then hit the FastPass a little later when the return time is in the evening: riding RSR at night is really cool as well. In fact, make sure you hang out in Cars Land and the parks at night and don't retire early, they take on a different feel at night and the atmosphere is great.

Grab a copy of The Imagineering Field Guide to Disneyland, it has a lot of interesting information you can read up on as you travel there. Picking up a Hidden Mickey book can help you scour every square inch of the park too.

And don't be afraid to swallow your pride and visit some attractions that might seem dumb :)

u/blueboybob · 5 pointsr/washingtondc

I have this book --

If I recall a reditor's mom wrote it.

I like it.

u/LittleJaun · 5 pointsr/motorcycles

He has a book as well that I've read through most of. The paperback doesn't seem to be available anymore (too bad. he signed my copy when I ordered), but you can still get an e-reader here:

u/Briannatron · 4 pointsr/Disneyland

Go on a hidden Mickey hunt!

u/boredinbiloxi · 4 pointsr/WaltDisneyWorld

Sounds like Project Future: The Inside Story Behind the Creation of Disney World might interest you. It gets into land acquisition, Florida real estate law, water rights, and other troubles they ran into. Not so much about construction and opening though.

u/r_syzygy · 3 pointsr/Backcountry

Make an effort to get to know the people in your class, find people that have the same interests as you in the backcountry. Get their emails or whatever before the class is over so you can ski with them!

Do the reading and the homework they want you to, participate when they ask questions - normal classroom stuff. Make sure you're wearing warm and comfortable clothes when you're outdoors so you can focus on what they're teaching rather than staying warm.

Then, just supplement the material they provide. Get some books like Staying Alive in Avalanche Terrain and Snow Sense, go through some youtube channels [1] [2], there's even an avalanche podcast (Slide) now.

u/Juano_Guano · 3 pointsr/LosAngeles

I recommend getting:

New trails guide

Older Trails guide

As /u/UnbridledHedonism said hungry valley is ok. Lots of motorcycles. I prefer Rohwer Trail off Boquet Canyon in Santa Clarita and Drink water off San Franquito Canyon in Sant Clarita. Big Bear has Cleghorn and John Bull which are fun. All of the trails are very challenging technically and require high clearance.

If you want real beauty head north on 395, Last Chance Canyon in Mojave, Lorel Lake in Mammoth, and Kavanaugh Ridge outside of Lee Vinning.

Nothing on the west side my friend.

u/thirdbestfriend · 3 pointsr/motocamping

A big second for Adventure Motorcycling Handbook. I'd also recommend California Coastal Byways, California Desert Byways, and California Backroads & 4-Wheel Drive Trails if you're going to be in Cali—or the equivalent for the states you'll be in if they exist.

I highly recommend joining ADVRider, they have lots of useful info.

Finally, get a book on ultralight camping, many of the principals are useful for motocamping as well.

u/Disney08 · 3 pointsr/VintageDisney

Project Future: The Inside Story Behind the Creation of Disney World

u/Cartman1234321 · 2 pointsr/XVcrosstrek

We bought this guide which has been really handy. I especially liked having a physical map when out in the rural areas where these trails are.

u/shandypockets · 2 pointsr/NewOrleans

I wrote a guide book, New Orleans for Free (

Here's the free food chapter. For free.

Free game day food
Sports fans, you are the luckiest people in town, because come the days when the New Orleans Saints are playing, lots of bars roll out the free snacks in order to get you to sit and drink for three hours. Again, it’s a rare neighbourhood bar that doesn’t offer SOMETHING in the way of culinary refreshments as they cheer on the black and gold, but among the most celebrated are:
Pal’s Lounge
Not only does this Mid City favourite offer free bar food (such as hot dogs and chilli) on game days (including the bigger college ball games), but it also has free red beans and rice on Monday nights (949 Rendon Street, 504-488-7257,
Henry’s Uptown Bar
Known as something of a quintessential locals bar, it also offers free BBQ during Saints games (5101 Magazine Street, 504-324-8140).
NOLA Brewing Co. Tap Room
This dog-friendly bar has some great free jambalaya when you buy a drink during Saints games (3001 Tchoupitoulas Steet, 504-301-0117,
Robert’s Bar
The free ping-pong and pool tables draw a loyal student crowd, and locals join them in numbers for the free barbecue on game days (3125 Calhoun Street, 504- -866-9121).
Not only is there the requisite free game day food at this Elvis-themed bar, but on Friday and Saturday night, cheap food trucks stop by (1307 Lyons Street, 504-891-2373,
Finn Mccools Irish Pub
Traditional free game day food, but with the twist of it being more of a pot luck, where the locals bring their own dished to share. Buy your bar neighbour a drink and they’ll likely let you have your fill of whatever it was they bought. If you want to get creative, you can win a free bar tab if you bring a dish and it’s chosen as the best of the day (3701 Banks Street, 504-486-9080,
“We love visiting sports fans, but use your common sense. Try not to loudly berate the locals in their own bars. We’re all for some sporting banter, but remember you’re a visitor and don’t get aggressively competitive. We drink as much when we lose as when we win, and we’ll mostly be great sports about it.”

General free food
Even if you’re not a sports fan – and we understand that at least SOME people of this persuasion exist in this city – you can pick up some great free food if you’re happy to patronise the right establishment on the right night. Again, you’re likely to have to shell out for the odd drink, but we think you’re still getting a great deal of free hospitality. The following were all on offer at the time of writing – if you’re making a special trip then of course it makes sense to call ahead and check, because things can change fast here (sometimes, at least…).
Handsome Willy's

There’s a pretty good revolving choice of free food every Friday night, coinciding with Happy Hour, which is 5pm-9pm. Expect BBQ, burgers, tacos, etc. (218 S. Robertson Street, 504-525-0377,

Mick's Irish Pub

A wealth of free food happens here, starting with traditional rice and beans on Mondays, then anything from hot dogs to sandwiches through to Friday. As they like to say: “Weekends, you’re on your own.” (4801 Bienville Street, 504-482-9113,

Rendezvous Tavern

There’s a rare chance to try Indian food in New Orleans here every Sunday afternoon, with spicy curries and exotic sides from local Indian restaurant Nirvana. (3101 Magazine Street, 504-891-1777)

J&J’s Sports Lounge

According to several locals, locals bring free side dishes into the bar at the weekends, and not exclusively for game days, though this is perhaps when the best choice might be found (800 France Street, 504-942-8877).

R Bar
This Marigny staple has regular Free Food Fridays, which can be as exciting as a crawfish boil in season. You’re encouraged to tip the chef. And drink, of course (1431 Royal Street, 504-948-7499)
Le Bon Temp Roule
Locals say head uptown early for the free Friday night oysters as they go pretty quickly. You can stay for the free live music even if you miss out. The seafood comes out at 7pm. (4801 Magazine Street, 504-895-8117)
Banks Street Bar and Grill
“Banks St. Bar has ‘Spaghetti Western Sunday's’. There’s free BBQ, good old school country music played by Ron Hotstream and they show a spaghetti western as they do it.” (4401 Banks Street, 504-486-0258,
International Society for Krishna Consciousness
If you don’t want to sit in a bar and drink to get free food, then the Sunday Night Love Feast at the local Hare Krishna temple is a free meal for everyone that shows up. Food is served at 5.30pm and there are discussions and prayers from 6pm (2936 Esplanade Avenue,

u/SamuraiSam33 · 2 pointsr/snowboarding

Yep, I recommend the book I started with, Snow Sense. it’s less than $10: Snow Sense: A Guide to Evaluating Snow Avalanche Hazard

After that, I suggest an avalanche prevention / education course.

u/daybreaker · 2 pointsr/disney

They sell this book around the parks. It's the one we bought to help us find them.

u/BlokeInTheMountains · 2 pointsr/4x4

I'm in CO and not familiar with CA wheeling outside of the Rubicon and the trails there.

I have the CO and UT versions of this:

But sometimes it's frustrating because they only have a 3 level rating system: easy, moderate, difficult.

For example in the Moab edition they list Finns & Things as difficult. And they also list Prittchet Canyon as difficult.

But there is a wold of difference in difficulty between those.

In other trail rating systems Finns & things is rated as a 4/10 and Prittchet a 9/10.

So it can be hard finding trails that match your level with only an easy/moderate/difficult rating system.

But the books can be good to give you a general idea of where the trails are and if they are suitable. You can augment with google searches to get a more precise idea of difficulty.

u/YITredMR · 2 pointsr/WaltDisneyWorld

Check out Bob Gurr's Google Talk, particularly at the 12 minute mark when he hears his interviewer use the word "Process." It's pretty funny. Watch the whole video. It's great. I'd also recommend any of the D23 panels that include the Imagineering Legends (Sklar, Gurr, Tony Baxter, Alice Davis, Rolly Crump, Joe Rohde, and others).

I was fortunate enough to hear Bob speak and meet him. Very, very nice gentleman.

In terms of books, in addition to those already mentioned:

The Imagineering Way is a fun book about the way they go about things.

The Imagineering Workout is a fun companion book.

John Hench's Designing Disney is a fun, visual look at his time with Disney.

Building a Better Mouse is a very specific story about the engineers who built The American Adventure show. This might be something you'd find interesting as an engineering student.

Project Future discusses the land acquisition in Florida. Very interesting book.

Three Years in Wonderland covers the construction and development of Disneyland in detail, more regarding the business side of things (leases, sponsors and partnerships).

*Walt and the Promise of Progress City is another fun book on the acquisition and the original EPCOT concept.

The main Walt Disney Imagineering Book is a great start, and Marty's two books are good as well.

I've also found Creativity, Inc to be inspirational. It goes back to the storytelling roots, but you'll find that most of the Imagineering books, articles, and posts are all about storytelling.

u/revenueperadventure · 2 pointsr/stopdrinking

The two prerequisites are a mobile income and a spirit of adventure. It really is a next-level move though made possible by remote work arrangements. Basically, if you make dollars and spend pesos, you can live like a king. For more information, check out this quick read called "A Gringo's Guide on Moving to Mexico" -

u/zombie_bear · 2 pointsr/WaltDisneyWorld

Play Kingdom Hearts. Get some Disney scented candles and air freshners and make your room smell like different attractions/resorts. Watch the Walt Disney documentary on Netflix. Find memorabilia you like to collect be it artwork, funko pops, books. This book is a great behind the scenes look at Haunted Mansion:
The Unauthorized Story of Walt Disney's Haunted Mansion: Second Edition

u/nomadofwaves · 2 pointsr/todayilearned

He was paying about $180 per acre. Once the news it was Walt Disney buying the prices shot up as high as $80,000 per acre.

Here's a book about it:

Disney later on lobbied for the show cops to never be filmed in Orlando to prevent a negative image about the city.

u/amazon-converter-bot · 2 pointsr/FreeEBOOKS

Here are all the local Amazon links I could find:

Beep bloop. I'm a bot to convert Amazon ebook links to local Amazon sites.
I currently look here:,,,,,,,,,,,,, if you would like your local version of Amazon adding please contact my creator.

u/BlueJeans4LifeBro · 2 pointsr/AppalachianTrail

I'd read some or similar to get an idea of what its going to be like hiking the AT. The more boring of a trailjournal, the better cause if you can get through a boring journal, you have a chance of having the mental fortitude to stick through a thru hike.

If this was the PCT, I'd recommend as it's a good day to day journaling of life on the trail.

I would read forums and /r/AppalachianTrail. I'd pay attention to peoples posts asking for shakedowns of their gear list and learn from them before you start buying equipment.

I'd start backpacking to figure out if I enjoy the activity that I'm going to drop my life for.

I'd figure out the opportunity costs of taking 6 months off of life and hiking the AT and asking myself if I think that's worth it.

Then with a couple of months to go till start, I'd really being training for the hike and reading up on specifics I'd want to know, like trail towns. I'd start planning my life to get it in order for being gone for 6 months. But in reality, if you've got the gear and backpacking experience, and your home life in order, you can start the day with zero prep.

u/BeefChalupa · 2 pointsr/disney

Head to your local bookstore and pick up (I think it's just 10 bucks) the Unofficial Guide to Walt Disney World 2012, it should be mostly white with a thick red border near the bottom.

I'm 28 but I'm a bit obsessed with Disney from all the amazing memories I had as a kid, so when my (now fiance') and I went there with some friends and I proposed, I wanted to make the most of it. That book is AMAZING. Just the little interesting facts you can learn about the parks while finding out what to skip and what to miss (I really only read it for the Park-specific info and the restaraunts, the rest is sort of obvious) made a world of difference. I'm sure at times my "tour guide" comments were less interesting to everyone else than they were to me, but the connection the book gives you to the parks really enriches the experience.

It's the little things that you start to notice that just make the entire experience feel more magical. Dumb little things like how aside from the castle, the park is designed to keep you from being able to see the other "Lands" so you become more immersed in the one you in; or how the railings are painted green because your mind tunes them out that way, or even something really dumb like.. there is a trash can every 30 steps because Walt Disney sat at other theme parks and watched to see how far someone would walk before just dropping trash on the ground. Turns out, it was 30 steps.

Link to what the guide looks like - (

u/Powered_by_JetA · 2 pointsr/WaltDisneyWorld
u/Dobard · 2 pointsr/nova

This book was written by a lady who lives in Loudoun. Might be up your alley.

u/GingerAnthropologist · 1 pointr/todayilearned

Disney Security don't have jurisdiction. I've seen a few people tazed and held, but county sheriff come in. Fire is run under RCID because Florida would not put up funds for fiberglass fire training if I remember right. A fun (well, actually really dry) read on the whole thing for developing the Reedy Creek Improvement District and how the land was secretly acquired is Project Future.
It goes into detail the divisions and agreements the State of Florida and Disney came to in order to manage and where certain things begin and end legally.

u/swamptech · 1 pointr/NewOrleans

read my book on how to get the "NOLA for Free" book for $0.98

u/valiamo · 1 pointr/Disneyland

There is a hidden Mickey handbook that you can get at a local bookstore. It is great fun to see how many one can find in the park. It is small enough that you can carry the book with you in the park.

u/anthonygrimes · 1 pointr/overlanding

Terrain isnt bad at all, couple slightly steep spots, think I only needed to even use 4wd twice. Pretty much any stock 4x4 with decent ground clearance should be fine, you just might have to be careful about your lines.

I didnt even take my gps when I went, get a paper map if you can. The forest service map is better than the delorme for this area. And
this book lists the trail as well, would recommend getting it if you dont have it already.

u/benjielwarro · 1 pointr/eFreebies


Amazon US:
Amazon UK:

Today I'm releasing my guide about moving to Mexico for foreigners, called "The Gringo guide to moving to Mexico", and it's 100% free on amazon for the next five days. There's also a paid paperback version for those who want a real book, and an audio version coming soon on audible.

This book is made for people who:

*Want to know the process and documentation necessary to become a temporary or permanent resident of Mexico.

*Want to know your money's worth and the general cost of living in Mexico.

*Want to know about safety from the drug war and the most expat friendly places in Mexico.

*Want to know about real state, and housing in Mexico.

*Want to be prepared for the culture shock and the language barrier when moving to Mexico.

*Want information about working and paying taxes in Mexico.

Get "The Gringo Guide To Moving to Mexico" now, so you can make an informed decision before you move.

u/5MadMovieMakers · 1 pointr/rollercoasters

I like the unofficial book on Haunted Mansion as well, it covers some stuff the official Disney release does not

u/daphoenix720 · 1 pointr/OneNote
  • Disney The Magic Band. I also happened to interview erm the head of the disney magic band program (fuck man, I interviewed so many weird people). Like I said, I was the type of person to find a mentor in the most obscure shit possible, because nothing was a gimme in life. Well I met him on an airplane again, this fucking guy, spent 7 years or some shit, doing this program: . Granted i only talked to him for like 10 minutes.... HMMMMMM..... idk what else to say here. Its just a fucking RFID band that stores data in it somehow. I am no expert here, I will go do research on this tool. **Isn't this band kind of similar to the applewatch? Iwatch? GTD, how one particular sales field guy I know, (old dude), uses applewatch for vibration GPS reminders to turn signal, uh, check messages, check# of steps walked in day, and send some applewatch to applewatch messages

  • And data logistics on people coming into the theme park. Erhm, I didn't get that much of an information here, I'd have to research this, but specifically I'd imagine its no different than walmart data analyst deciding what sells and what doesn't sell in puerto rico vs USA. Just pulling up MySQL data on whatever you want, MongoDB, whatever fucking DBMS your using. Then um, doing data analytics n shit, googling events, finding patterns in weather, determing what parameters are influencing sales, pricing optimization, and determining all influences in preventing people from not showing up to the park and marketing strategies i guess. Predicting how many people coming into the themepark is important for forecasting labor costs and who needed to be on staff. Lots of historical trend data, DISNEY employs CAPTURE FUCKING EVERYTHING philosophy.

  • Also, how does fucking DISNEY, capture everything else? You know buying shit, purchase orders, through its ERP system, managing like IDK 10,000 employees (just guessing here), all the bosses bosses, where items are, its backend systems, its underground tunnels, its manipulation of vanishing points in art, for the disney castle, in uhm magic kingdom? And, uhhhh what the castle was originally based on (it was based on a German castle). Not sure what the fuck GTD is here for, possible good ideas for warehouse management for small startups? Ideas for things like tunnels n shit, employee working areas, right, HOW TO HIDE THE BAD SIDE OF THINGS, of course Magical Disney does it better than everyone else. Have you ever been to fucking DISNEY, and seen grafitti? The night time crew fucking repaints fucking everytthing every fucking night. I have conducted many studies of people that have worked there, H1B1's overseas, "Disney Internships" as they call them, and uhh people who just worked there part time one time or another.

  • I'ma reverse engineer your shit one day Disney, I just need more data. Actually couldn't I just buy a book on disney? No all i'd get is stupid magical horses and ponies and shit if i searched that up, probably. That reminds me, sometimes I walk into something like a home depot and look at the employeaes type on that fallout 4 looking terminal, just to see, what their ERP system is for fun. Most use that 4 letter word company, sus, started with an A. Well, i looked it up,, cant fucking find it, I guess i really don't know jack squat about erp systems, go figure. All I know is most cost over $100k/year

  • Well there's this book....but.... ... its probably not what i was hoping for. You know what, maybe I'll buy it fucking anyways. Data is data, and $10 is a small price to pay for a book. Fuck, my tally of books to speed read is now like up to 20

    END 7:03 PM, 3/24/16

  • Why hasn't anyone made a restaurant using purely souvide technologies anyways? It seems to be all the rage of r/food, I'm surprised no one has capitalized this, or maybe they have

  • Oh, and my old roommate, used to fuck with this guy by putting pictures of his prom photo underneath girls dormitory, I forgot to write that down. Then this kid thought he was being stalked. Another day though
u/Biggywallace · 1 pointr/overlanding

The book Guide to California Backroads & 4-Wheel Drive Trails is a great beginner book. You will want to get a GPS and input the coordinates from their website. It has Anza Borrego, Death Valley, the Mojave Road and tons of others. It organizes by location and difficulty. I have a modestly upgraded FJ cruiser and my brother has a stock Xterra both with 4low and rear lockers with smart driving can do anything but difficult rock crawling.

Once you get good at route finding you must do the Mojave Road it the the quintessential socal overland trip and can be done in a stock Jeep.

u/j_pomps · 1 pointr/WaltDisneyWorld

Everyone should give Project Future a read. Great insight on the politics behind the creation of Walt Disney World.

u/Darthdre758 · 1 pointr/disney

The Dark Side of Disney

This book is great.

u/Wurm42 · 1 pointr/AskReddit

How long will you be at WDW? If you're there multiple days, are you staying on-property?

The book The Unofficial Guide to Walt Disney World has a lot of good strategies and is well worth the money, especially if none of you have been to Walt Disney World before.

Some tips, no particular order:

  • The parks are most crowded in the early afternoon. If you're staying on property, a good strategy is to get to the parks very early, then go back to the hotel for a mid-day siesta (naptime, hang out at the pool for a couple of hours, whatever), and then go back to the parks for an afternoon/evening shift. I've found that this is really, really helpful with small children.

  • Magic Kingdom is usually the most crowded park, and it gets super-crowded on weekends. If your schedule permits, try to avoid Magic Kingdom on Saturday and Sunday.

  • Get the parade schedule, and try to hit popular rides/attractions just before and during parades-- the lines will be shorter. It's going to be hard for your kids to see much at the street parades, so I would avoid them. The night-time electric boat parade on the lake at Epcot is much easier to see, if your family can stay up that late.

  • Since you've got three adults, you have the option of rotating coverage with the kids. Try to find a few windows where one adult can stay with the kids (maybe do It's a Small World...again, or play on the playground in Toontown), while the other two adults run off and do a "tall people only" ride.

u/q_for_you · 1 pointr/travel

One of my favorite books to give destination ideas:

u/dgreenwoodtravels · 1 pointr/selfpublish

"Where Next? A mini travel guide to 20 of your favourite locations around the world" Ebook - 3.51 USD, 3.99 EUR, 3.99 GBP

Paperback - 8.99 USD, 7.99 EUR, 6.99 GDP

Kindle Unlimited.

Description: You know what you are doing. You have been travelling for what feels like aeons. Your bag is packed, you know how to buy a train ticket, you can read a map. All you want is a book that answers the most important question. Which of the many awesome locations should you see first? Well, if that sounds like you, then this mini travel guide gives you the info on 20 of your favourite locations from all over the world. From Melbourne to San Francisco, Berlin to Rio and everywhere in between, each location gives you a recommendation for where to start. Don't worry though, it is not all tourist traps. There is plenty of information for travellers looking to get off the beaten path and experience something different. This is the world famous "My Favourite Five" series, but on steroids. More information, different photos, hostel recommendations and even a bonus preview of the upcoming comedy travelogue, "The Other Side of Travelling" (coming out May 20th). Plus there are tips for podcasts to listen to and books to read to help you pass the time when they lose your baggage again. There is something for everyone. At over 260 pages, this "mini travel guide" packs a punch.


Let me know if you have any questions about the book. I hope you all like it. Thanks for taking the time to check it out.

u/curlicarly · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

Hey there, fun contest! Almost as fun as eating a potato.

One of my favorite activities is cooking! Especially making elaborate meals with my boyfriend. :)

BLURB: When I was a kid (around 8-12) I was on Cartoon Network. I used to recite great lines like, "Now for a brand new Powerpuff Girls, right after this break!!"

This seems pretty interesting.

u/KrisNoble · -1 pointsr/LosAngeles

Not saying I recommend it, but if you are dead set I think this book tells a few stories where the author did just that.