How to Travel the World on $50 a Day: Revised: Travel Cheaper, Longer, Smarter

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9780399173288: How to Travel the World on $50 a Day: Revised: Travel Cheaper, Longer, Smarter

For close to a decade, Matt Kepnes (aka Nomadic Matt) has used his massively popular travel blog to teach readers how to travel the world on a budget.  
 
Traditional media shows you expensive hotels, resorts, cruises, and packages because that's what makes them money. They make you believe you have to spend lots of money to have a great experience traveling.

This book will show you why that is a lie and how to use the system against itself to gain free flights, hotel rooms, find alternative accommodation, get into attractions for free, websites to find the best deals, and as well as detailed costs and saving tips for destinations around the world.
 
If you've ever dreamed of traveling the world - or maybe just taking your family to Disney or a trip to London, How to Travel the World on $50 a Day will give you the practical, step-by-step instructions to get your there. Matt reveals the tips, tricks, and secrets to comfortable budget travel that you won't find anywhere else with over 100 new pages of updated content in this revised and expanded edition. He interviews dozens of other travelers about their success on the road and how you can apply that to your own trip.  

Whether it's a two-week, two-month, or two-year trip, Matt shows you how to stretch your money further so you can travel cheaper, smarter, and longer.

If you want to stop dreaming of travel and start doing it, this book is for you. There's never going to be a perfect time to travel and Matt will show you how to make the most of your time and money so you stop saying one day and start taking action today! 

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About the Author:

Matthew Kepnes runs the award winning budget travel site, Nomadic Matt. He never grew up in a family of travel lovers and it wasn't until a trip to Costa Rica in 2004 that he feel in love with the freedom and possibility travel had to offer. After a trip to Thailand in 2005, Matt decided to quit his job, finish his MBA and head off into the world. His original trip was supposed to last a year. 
Eighteen months later, he came home, realized cubicle life wasn't for him, and set off to travel the world. Along the way, he started teaching others how to travel on a budget in hopes of showing that the prevailing wisdom is wrong - you can afford to travel wherever you want! His writings and advice have been featured in The New York Times, CNN, The Guardian UK, Lifehacker, Budget Travel, BBC, Time, Yahoo! Finance and countless other publications. He is also a regular speaker at travel trade and consumer shows.
When not traveling the world, he can be found in NYC eating sushi, dollar pizza, watching movies, and looking up flights for his next trip. 

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.:

INTRODUCTION

We are told travel is too expensive to do long term. Fancy tours, hotels, five-star meals, and budget-blowing flights are supposedly what travel is all about. The travel industry keeps this image alive with advertisements in magazines, on TV, and on the Internet. These advertisements always have the uncanny knack of showing a luxurious holiday in some far-off destination where we can go to get away from the stress of our day-to-day life . . . if only we pony up the money.

At least, that’s what big corporate travel tells us. But they are lying by omission. They are hiding the fact that travel is affordable because you can’t run a big magazine or media company by selling hostels, discount transportation, or cheap tours. You need big ad revenue and luxury travel companies have that money.

So the media promote a style of travel that is more upscale and thus more lucrative. Even when I read budget travel magazines, they often list “budget” accommodation at $150 USD as if anyone could afford that! That is probably out of the reach of most of us, and seeing those kind of prices keeps most of us at home.

Yet everyone I know wants to travel more. Many of the people I encounter in life dream of wasting their days in paradise sitting on a beach as a breeze cools their face and a beer quenches their thirst. But when most people travel, they always seem to head out on a short vacation. Even if they had the time, most think it’s too expensive to travel longer. We internalize what those magazines and ads tell us, we never consider the possibility that travel could be affordable.

Experience has shown me the opposite is true. It has shown me that travel can be done cheaply without sacrificing comfort. Actually traveling showed me that everything I knew about traveling was wrong.

But that realization didn’t happen overnight.

Back in 2003, I was planning my first trip overseas. I had just graduated from college and was working as a hospital administrator. I was putting in forty-plus-hour weeks and looking forward to my precious two weeks per year vacation. I booked a trip to Costa Rica and spent two weeks falling in love with travel. I loved the sense of adventure. I loved how every day held something new. I loved the feeling of endless possibility each day brought, which was in stark contrast to my well-planned-out days in the office. The next year, I used my limited vacation days in January simply because I couldn’t wait to get somewhere else again. Costa Rica had given me the travel bug, and when 2004 rolled around, I left right away.

And that’s when my life changed.

In January 2004, my friend Scott and I ventured to Thailand. While we were in the northern Thai city of Chiang Mai, I left him for a day to visit a temple outside the city. I shared a tuk tuk (the name for inexpensive shared taxis in Asia) with five non-American backpackers. On the ride we began discussing vacation time, and they were amazed that as an American, I only got two weeks of vacation per year. They all received at least a month in their home countries.

I was extremely jealous. I wanted that much time off to explore the world. Our whole conversation made me rethink my life. It was heading down a road that I realized I wasn’t ready for—marriage, house, kids, 401(k)s, playdates, and college funds. While those things aren’t bad, at twenty-three, those weren’t the things I wanted right now. I wanted to travel.

A few days later, while lying on a beach in southern Thailand, I turned to my friend Scott and said, “I’m going to quit my job and travel the world.” I knew the second I told Scott that I was making the right decision. I didn’t want to go back to working sixty hours a week at twenty-three. I had my whole life to do that.

I came home, quit my job, finished my MBA, and, in July 2006, hugged my parents good-bye and left for the open road. I used the money I had saved and invested from working in my hospital job to fund my initial trip. I had $20,000 to last me for a year.

It was supposed to be a one-year trip. It turned into eighteen months, and then eighteen months suddenly became six years.

There was a lot I didn’t know back then. I made rookie mistakes I look back and laugh at now. But the more I traveled, the more I found ways to save money without sacrificing comfort. I’m here to share that knowledge with you because what I have learned over the years is that the greatest lie ever told is that travel is expensive.

I’m writing this book to dispel the myth that travel is expensive. I’ll show you how to travel the world for $50 USD a day or less. I’m here to tell you that you don’t need to tap a trust fund, have your parents pay for you, or win the lottery to travel. Anyone can travel cheaply and comfortably if that person knows the secrets to saving money on the road.

When I returned home in 2008, I started my blog, Nomadic Matt (nomadicmatt.com), and began spreading the word that travel could be affordable. Within months of going home, I was back out on the road (and I’m still on the move!).

But blogging has its limits. You can’t write a sixty-thousand-word blog post. This book allows me to go deeper into the subject of travel and create a planning guide that can’t be done on my blog.

Nothing I tell you in this book is a secret to those who have traveled. I didn’t need to join a special club to learn these things. I didn’t take a course. Experience on the road showed me what most travel companies don’t want you to see. I saw behind the machine. I saw that travel is really affordable because a host of budget options exist for tours, accommodations, food, and flights. They just aren’t advertised.

If you are told a lie frequently enough, you begin to believe it, and we as a whole believe the myth that travel is expensive.

I know I did when I started traveling.

But actual traveling taught me that everything I learned from those magazines and ads was wrong. There are many ways to travel cheaply; they just weren’t advertised. It took the experience of traveling to learn about the tricks and tips, and the goal of this book is to share my knowledge with you, so you know travel is within your reach, even if you don’t have a lot of money (I didn’t either).

This book is about using your money wisely and knowing the tricks to save money. You don’t need to be rich to travel—you just need to travel smart. I don’t go to Italy to avoid nice meals. I don’t go to Bordeaux to avoid a wine tour. I didn’t save money at home so I could cook cheap dinners in hostels. I don’t go to Australia because I dream about the outback only to turn around and say, “No, that trip is a bit out of my budget. Maybe another time.”

You should note that it’s not possible to travel on $50 a day at every destination in the world. You’ll be hard-pressed to live on $50 USD a day in Australia, New Zealand, and Europe. Southeast Asia, China, India, Central America can all be easily done for much less than $50 per day. But between all these destinations, you’ll average $50 USD per day on your total trip, which is why this book is titled How to Travel the World on $50 a Day.

The more deals and tricks you know, the more you can stretch your budget. And “cheap” doesn’t mean traveling like a pauper. It’s about traveling (as the cliché goes) like a local because when you are home, you don’t spend a lot of money per day and neither do the locals where you are visiting. If you know just a few general tips and some location-specific advice, you can always have a first-class experience without paying a first-class price.

This book is structured to take you from the planning stages to the time you get to your destination. Before I left, as much as I was excited about traveling, I had so many questions. I had no clue how to travel. Would I meet people on the road? Is it safe to travel alone? What kind of bag do I bring? Will I find a job when I get back? What if the news is right and everyone does hate Americans? I answer all those questions and more.

Part One offers specific, actionable ways to lower your expenses before you even set foot on a plane. From setting up bank accounts that earn you money, to getting tons of free airline miles for free flights, to what gear to get, and what to do with your stuff, you’ll learn how to save money from day one.

In Part Two, you’ll find ways to save money on the road that can be applied to destinations throughout the world. These are general travel tips.

In Part Three, I get into specific world destinations. This part is structured by location so you can jump right to the information you need. Each chapter includes typical costs, ways to save money, things to do, and area-specific resources. I’ve picked the most visited and popular destinations in the world for travelers.

I firmly believe you can travel well without paying a lot of money, and this book will help you travel better, cheaper, and longer. Travel has given me so many wonderful opportunities in my life. I’ve met countless friends who despite distance remain close. I’ve scuba dived in Fiji, hiked the Grand Canyon, cruised the Galápagos Islands, and lived in foreign countries.

As you read through this book, you’ll find a lot of advice geared toward people taking multi-month long-term trips. After all, this book is about traveling the world, right? But not everyone is going to jump overseas for months on end. Some people just want to save money on their two-week holiday.

Don’t worry if you only go away for a week or two—this book is still for you. My tips are not just for those who want to quit their job and travel the world. They can be used for a trip of any length. Whether you are going to Paris for two weeks or two months, you’ll still need to know how to get a cheap flight, good insurance, and how to find cheap food in the city.

In writing this book, I strove to make the majority of tips applicable to people going on a trip of any length of time. Whether you are looking for a credit card to travel with or trying to figure out how to get a cheap flight, this book will help you.

So grab a coffee and a map while you sit back, relax, and learn to save.

SINCERELY,
“NOMADIC” MATT KEPNES

PART ONE

Planning Your Trip

1

Getting Over Your Fears

THE most difficult part about traveling the world isn’t the logistics of a trip—it’s finding the motivation to go in the first place. It takes a lot of courage to leave your life and journey into the unknown. It’s the step that most people never get past. For me, it took a trip to Thailand to get me to make the leap. For others, it’s a lot more difficult. Instead of the nudge I required, some people require a full-on shove.

While most of this book will talk about the practical, financial side of travel, the first thing I wanted to tell you is that you don’t need to be afraid of traveling the world. It’s only natural to second-guess yourself when making a big life change.

And this is a big change.

One of the most common emails I receive asks me whether or not someone should travel the world. Do they quit their job and go for it? Are they in the right stage of life? Will everything be OK if they leave? Will they get a job when they return? These emails are peppered with nervous excitement over travel’s endless possibilities, but there is also always one underlying message in the emails: “Matt, I want to go, but I’m also afraid. I need someone to tell me it will be all right.”

In my meetings with strangers, they ask me questions about my adventures. People are curious about my travels, experience, and how I got started doing this. They dream of traveling the world. “It must be such the adventure,” they tell me. “I wish I could do it.” And when I ask them what stops them, they come up with a book full of excuses as to why they can’t:

I can’t afford my trip.

I have too many responsibilities at home.

I won’t be able to make friends on the road.

I don’t want to be alone.

I have too many bills to pay.

I’m not sure I could do it.

I’m simply too scared.

With all that fear and doubt, it’s easier for someone to stay home in his or her comfort zone than to break out and travel the world. As the saying goes, “People go with the devil they know over the devil they don’t.” Home is our safe zone. We know it. We understand it. We may not always like it, but we get it, and that is a powerful force. In the end, held back by their own fears, most people stay home, dreaming of that “one perfect day” when they will finally travel.

But you know what? That day never comes. It will never be perfect.

Tomorrow, you’ll still have bills.

Tomorrow, you still won’t have just the right amount of money.

Tomorrow, there will still be someone’s wedding to attend or a birthday party to go to.

Tomorrow, you will still second-guess yourself.

Tomorrow, you’ll find another excuse as to why you can’t go.

Tomorrow, people you know will still feed the seeds of doubt in your head.

Tomorrow will come and you’ll say, “Today isn’t the right day. Let’s go tomorrow.”

Dropping everything to travel takes a lot of courage, and while many people claim “real-world responsibilities” are the reason for not traveling, I think fear of the unknown is really what holds people back.

If you bought this book, you are probably already on the right track. Taking a long-term trip is already on your mind. Maybe you are already committed or still on the fence about it. But no matter what side of the coin you fall on, know that even the most experienced travelers had doubts when they began.

I want to reassure you that you are doing the right thing.

Right here. Right now.

You Aren’t the First Person to Travel Abroad

One of the things that comforted me when I began traveling was knowing that lots of other people traveled the world before me and ended up just fine. While long-term travel might not be popular in the United States, it is a rite of passage for a lot of people around the world. People as young as high school graduates head overseas in droves for long-term trips. As you read this paragraph right now, millions of people are trekking around the world and discovering foreign lands. And if millions of eighteen-year-olds on a round-the-world trip came home in one piece, I realized there was no reason I wouldn’t either. There’s nothing I can’t do that anyone else can do. And the same goes for you.

You won’t be the first person to leave home and explore the jungles of Asia. There is a well-worn travel trail around the world where you’ll be able to find support and comfort from other travelers. Columbus had reason to be afraid. He had no idea where he was going and he was the first person to go that way. He blazed a trail. You’re going on a trail that has already been blazed. That realization helped take away some of my fear because I knew there would be other travelers on the road to comfort me.

You Are Just as Capable as Everyone Else

I’m smart, I’m capable, and I have common sense. If other people could travel the world, why couldn’t I? I realized there was no reason I wouldn’t be capable of making my way around the world. I’m just as good as everyone else. And so are you. Early in my travels, I managed to turn up in Bangkok without knowing one person and live and thrive there for close to a year. I made friends, I found a girlfriend, I had an apartment, and ...

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