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

Front Cover
Perigee, 2013 - Travel - 254 pages
15 Reviews
No money? No problem. You can start packing your bags for that trip you've been dreaming a lifetime about.

For more than half a decade, Matt Kepnes (aka Nomadic Matt) has been showing readers of his enormously popular travel blog that traveling isn't expensive and that it's affordable to all. He proves that as long as you think out of the box and travel like locals, your trip doesn't have to break your bank, nor do you need to give up luxury.

How to Travel the World on $50 a Day reveals Nomadic Matt's tips, tricks, and secrets to comfortable budget travel based on his experience traveling the world without giving up the sushi meals and comfortable beds he enjoys. Offering a blend of advice ranging from travel hacking to smart banking, you'll learn how to:

* Avoid paying bank fees anywhere in the world
* Earn thousands of free frequent flyer points
* Find discount travel cards that can save on hostels, tours, and transportation
* Get cheap (or free) plane tickets

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

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

User Review  - Goodreads

Geared for younger travelers. Though he has plenty of good ideas and advice for everyone. I like the concise format, this well-known travel blogger doesn't waste words. Certainly a good read for 20-30 ... Read full review

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

User Review  - Karen - Goodreads

Just finished the new 2015 edition of Travel the World on $50 a day. I really enjoyed reading this book. The first half of the book has practical travel tips, and for me, was a bit redundant, since I ... Read full review

About the author (2013)

Luke McCallin was born in 1972 in Oxford, grew up around the world and has worked with the United Nations as a humanitarian relief worker and peacekeeper in the Caucasus, the Sahel, and the Balkans. His experiences have driven his writing, in which he explores what happens to normal people—those stricken by conflict, by disaster—when they are put under abnormal pressures.

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