10 Air Travel Safety Tips (Ultimate Guide For 2021)

10 Air Travel Safety Tips (Ultimate Guide For 2021)


air travel safety tips

Airline travel is one of the safest methods of transportation on earth. All airlines, including every staff and crew member, will always put safety first and it is the top priority for everyone in the aviation industry. 

I can attest to that as I have worked in the aviation industry as a pilot for over 20 years. I have never once seen safety, not a top priority. 

Air travel safety does not come without its challenges, however. Huge amounts of money and training are involved in certifying aircrew members to ensure your safety as a passenger on board a plane. Sometimes it may not seem that the aircrew has your best interest in mind, but trust me they do!

There are many things that you as a passenger can do to help the safety of yourself and others on board the plane. In this post, I will show you 10 Air Travel Safety Tips that you can use to ensure your flight is more comfortable and safe.

Is Airline Travel Safe?

This is a question that gets asked so often. Everyone who travels is always thinking about it. First-time air travelers often wonder if airline travel is safe ─ and just how safe is it?

The answer is, airline travel is the safest mode of transportation available. If you look at the numbers, flying is much safer than driving. It might feel more dangerous though because plane crashes are more catastrophic, they kill more people, and play into our fears of flying. Car crashes, on the other hand, occur daily and are constantly happening and spread the losses over more time, making their effects much less noticeable.

According to thenational.ae, globally in 2017, 4.1 billion passengers traveled by air, with a total of just 50 fatalities from accidents involving scheduled commercial flights.


Image credit thenational.ae


Also according to IATA, International Air Transport Association, in 2015 there was one commercial jet accident per 4.5 million flights.

So is airline travel safe? Yes, it is. 

Rules For Airplane Travel

There are many rules and regulations that must be followed when traveling by airplane. Not only do the legal rules need to be followed, but each airline will have its own guidelines and safety regulations as well. The policies and procedures could be different from one airline to the next.

My suggestion is to review the specific airlines’ guidelines prior to travel. Most of this information is available online, but you can always contact customer service via telephone.

I recently wrote an article explaining some pre-travel checklist items that will help you prepare. Also, more information regarding baggage limits, first-time flyers tips, and other air travel advice can be found here.

Here are 10 air travel safety tips that you should follow when traveling on all airlines.

#1. Flight Attendant Passenger Briefing – Safety Procedures

If you only end up listening to one of my tips on the list, hopefully, it’s this one. I can’t say this enough. It is so important that every passenger on board listens to the flight attendants passenger safety briefing.

I have been witness to thousands of passengers completely ignoring the safety briefings, despite the announcements that require you to do so. This briefing is something that only takes a few minutes of your time and could be critical in a life and death situation. Besides, what else are you doing anyway while sitting on the plane waiting to take off?

If you are sitting in the emergency exit row, the flight attendants will give you a special briefing on how to operate the door in the event of an emergency. They will only allow passengers who are willing and capable of accepting this responsibility to sit in this row.

Paying attention to the briefing and reading the safety card in the seat pouch just may save your life or someone else’s in the event of an emergency. As an airline pilot, I know the crew members will appreciate you paying attention. Avoid sleeping, playing games, reading the paper or talking during the briefing. Your life may depend on it!

#2. Keep Your Seat Belt Fastened At All Times

If you listen to the safety briefing, you will notice that you must keep your seat belt on at all times. Yes even when the seat belt sign is turned off, which only the pilots can do.

It is possible that the aircraft could experience turbulence unexpectedly, and serious injury could result if your belt is not fastened. Not only that, but serious injury to others is possible if you are not secure.

#3. Dress Properly

Not many people think of this but it is important to dress properly while traveling on an airplane. Being comfortable will help you move easier if needed, and also certain materials like cotton are known to protect your skin.

Also avoid high heel shoes, for obvious reasons. Not a great idea to be running from an airplane or going down an evacuation slide in high heels!

Here are 10 things you should never wear on board a plane.

#4. Be Aware Of Your Location On The Plane

As part of the safety briefing mentioned earlier, you should always know where your seat is located in relation to the aircraft doors. Most large airliners will have emergency exits at the front, middle and back of the plane. Have a look to see which exit is closest to you in the event of an evacuation.

Also, know that the aircraft floor has illuminated lighting directions to point you in the direction of an exit if the visibility is reduced.

#5. Avoid Alcohol

It is very easy to become dehydrated on an aircraft. The longer the flight, the worse it can be. Make sure to drink lots of liquids. Water is hands down the best choice. If you can, try to avoid coffee, tea and fruit juices.

Alcoholic drinks are a poor choice when flying for many reasons. They don’t help combat dehydration. They also have a stronger effect in the thinner air of an aircraft at altitude. I have seen it far too many times, someone will have a few drinks in the air and it leads to a bad situation.

Alcohol also makes it tougher when trying to avoid jet lag.

#6. Have Respect For The Crew Members

I honestly can’t believe how many times I have seen aircrew members being treated poorly by passengers. Some people just have no respect for the people in charge of looking after them and saving their life when called upon.

Being rude, incompliant with rules, offensive, or harmful has no place on board an airplane. The airlines have strict policies in place to deal with passengers who behave badly. Most times it ends up in an arrest from police. This type of behavior is not acceptable; it has huge safety implications and won’t be tolerated in any way.

#7. Keep Heavy Objects Out Of The Overhead Bins

This is something to be aware of in the event of turbulence, that the overhead bins may accidentally open. This could cause injury to you or others around you. The overhead bins are for storing carry on items, not large heavy items. Larger items should be placed in the aircraft as checked luggage.

#8. Wear Air Compression Socks

If you are traveling on a long flight, you can periodically get up and move around to stretch. This is good for your health. It’s normal for your body to struggle with good blood circulation on longer flights. Walk up and down the aisles. Walk to the bathroom and back. You can even just stand in the aisle next to your row for a period of time. Even just doing some stretching or twisting movements in your seat will help. All these will reduce discomfort from swollen legs and feet and help prevents poor circulation problems and deep vein thrombosis.

Additionally, to help to prevent this, I highly recommend a pair of air travel compression socks. These will help prevent swelling and blood clotting on a long flight. They will help keep your circulation going. Perfect for swollen calves and ankles. Taking a little extra time to walk around the airport on your layovers or between flights just to get some extra exercise even if you don’t feel a need to do it can pay off towards the end of a really long journey.

#9. Oxygen Masks

Properly knowing how to use your oxygen mask is crucial. Every seat on board the plane should have an oxygen mask available above your head. This mask will automatically fall down in the event of an unequal pressure inside the aircraft cabin.

The first step is to always secure your own mask first before helping other people around you. This is very important due to the fact that you will not be able to help anyone if you are incapacitated. This will be demonstrated during the safety briefing as well.

#10 Emergency Evacuations

In the unlikely event of an emergency evacuation, it is very important to follow the procedures that are outlined by the crew members. This includes leaving behind your personal belongings like luggage.

Trying to get your carry-on baggage from under the seat or the overhead bin delays the evacuation. This puts yourself and others at risk.


As you can see, there are many things that you can do in order to stay safe on board the airplane. Following some basic rules will go along way in keeping yourself and others safe. I recommend following these 10 air travel safety tips for all flights you might travel on. The rules apply to everyone.

Hopefully, you enjoyed this guide and found it helpful.

Thanks for reading!


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13 Tips For Solo Female Travel In Europe 2021

13 Tips For Solo Female Travel In Europe 2021


solo female travel tips

You have decided to make adventure your priority and finally scratch some of those legendary places in Europe off your list. You probably can’t wait to visit the iconic historical sites as well as marvel at the natural wonders the continent has to offer.

Whether you are taking a gap year after college or just taking off after some years of working and saving, this is the time you will spend learning and growing on your own terms.

More and more women decide to travel alone which has brought up many questions on how we can be safe and where the dangers are. As far as traveling to Europe goes, there has been a lot of bad press regarding the current and even past situations from terrorism to immigration politics. We all know that the media will deliver on bad news far more quickly than good news.

Unfortunately, this has painted a rather sinister picture of Europe which is largely underserved. Not to say bad things don’t happen, but they don’t necessarily do more than elsewhere.

I have recently traveled through some places in Latin America and Asia on my own but am originally from Belgium. I haven’t only grown up in Europe, but have also visited quite a lot of it. I can honestly say that I have never felt unsafe while traveling on my own through Europe and have never met a woman who did either. That isn’t to say that precautions shouldn’t be taken!

In this article, I will be providing you with an overview of some tips on how to travel safely and travel fun, as well as some beautiful locations to visit. Perhaps some of these were never even on your list!

1. Be Open-Minded

This is the first piece of advice I would offer anyone traveling to a new place. It is, of course, wise to be aware and careful wherever you go, but you should never let it stray into paranoia. Be open and allow the environment as well as the people to leave their mark and change you. You are, in part, traveling to learn and to grow after all.

2. Inform Yourself

One of the first things I research before visiting a new place is not only what gems are hiding further removed from the more touristy paths, but also whether there are unusual or unique traditions a country possesses. Europe has several of these and if you time your trip right, you will be able to experience some of them first hand.

When recalling some of the things we enjoyed doing as a kid, one of them is certainly creating a mess — especially one we never had to clean up ourselves! It just so happens that Spain can help you relive these moments.

Every last Wednesday of August, the town of Buñol organizes the world’s biggest tomato fight, aptly named The Tomatina Festival. Tradition tells the story of a parade gone wrong near a market with vegetable stands in the summer of 1945, ending with a bunch of people pelting each other with tomatoes.

Some boys are said to have reenacted this event the following year and so an odd tradition was born. The number of tourists increases annually due to this festival but make sure to also stop by to visit the enchanting town itself. 

Informing yourself also means reading up on what is safe and what is not. Different countries will report on different locations best avoided by travelers and locals both. Make sure you are aware of these. Most people wandering into a bad situation, do so because they do not possess this information

3. Simplicity in Dress and Gear

This I have found to be a key aspect of all of my travels. It is easier for yourself to travel light and simple and it also provides you with a feeling of safety when you choose your clothes in the same way. Dress simply and modestly, not with the intention to stand out but with the intention to make your travels safe and comfortable. In a lot of ways, safety also means not to stand out too much.

4. Common Sense is Your Friend… and a Fake Wallet!

It is, of course, possible to be in the wrong place at the wrong time when something happens, but most problems can be avoided by just using common sense. When traveling, don’t do what you wouldn’t do in some places back home either. Simple things like not wandering around the cities alone when intoxicated or walking home with strangers.

In other ways, it is nice to have a few tips on how to overcome a bad situation when it does happen to you. Take mugging, for instance. When you put yourself in the position of a mugger, you will realize some things. For one, they are afraid of staying in one place too long for fear of being caught. They will want the whole process to pass quickly.

During my travels, I always keep a “fake wallet” on me. This is a simple canvas Quicksilver wallet and it is actually empty of valuables, sometimes thickened with some paper or even a couple of dollars. But I keep it close to me so that should this situation arise, I can quickly give them this wallet and they would run off with it.

Read my tips on keeping your wallet safe when traveling here.

Another good tip can be to not keep all your valuables in one place and if you do, keep them in a money belt you wear under your clothes.

Here is a great money belt. But when you don’t have to, simply don’t carry certain items with you. I would, for instance, rarely take my actual passport and keep it safely inside a safe or locker at my hostel and instead carry a photocopy with me.

Common sense is your friend! Make sure you always keep this travel partner close to you. 


5. English-Speaking Countries

Almost everywhere in Europe, you will find people can speak English, but the threshold might feel a little lower for you when you start your travels in the countries with English as a native language. In this, I would highly recommend Ireland and Scotland. Friendly, beautiful and definitely safe. The rolling hills and ancient castles will charm you as well as the local spirits and people themselves.

Even though you can also visit England, offering stunning countryside and history of its own, Ireland and Scotland are far cheaper to visit and even the larger cities will be less overrun by tourists by comparison.

6. Iceland and Scandinavia

Hypermodern, otherworldly charm, fantastical creatures, and repulsive culinary traditions. These are the things that immediately come to mind when I think about Iceland and Scandinavia. I simply can’t get away from my sheer fascination for these places.

Known to be some of the safest countries in the world and blissfully void of any terror alerts, these countries can top the list for anyone wanting to combine safety with a fascinating history and unparalleled natural beauty.

When I was a child, these places spoke to me because in their legends they were home to creatures like trolls and elves. Now, admittedly, they still speak to me for that reason, but with the added thrill of knowledge and adventure.

They are a bit more expensive than your average European country but if you can budget for them, visit them. You will not be disappointed.

7. History and Nature in Typical, Tucked-Away Places

Yes. Europe is the right place for any history buff. With a history full of war and violence but also enlightenment and stunning works of art, you can pick and choose to visit whatever interests you or look to make an exciting combination of everything.

For me, Florence will always have a special place in my heart. I will never forget the first time I arrived in this city. It was late, it was raining, and the magnificent Renaissance buildings were all lit up, turning my mood from tired and grumpy to utterly captivated.

Florence is, of course, part of those rather typical Europe destinations anyone has on their list. But if you feel confident to try something new, don’t hesitate to visit the still largely ignored Central and Southeast Europe. From Transylvanian castles in idyllic landscapes to the tragic histories from recent memory in countries like Bosnia and Herzegovina, a similar diversity can be found here. Suitable for those on a much smaller budget, rich history and beautiful nature can be found in abundance.

Be sure to visit the Czech Republic, home to some eerily beautiful national parks and the inspiring city of Prague. Expand your travels further towards the east and south, if you wish it. Pass through the countries of Austria, Slovakia, Romania, Hungary, and definitely make a stop in Croatia as well. Visit the distinctive Old Town in Dubrovnik, the coastal city known Split, draped over 4th-century Roman ruins and terraced lakes joined together by waterfalls, …

The best way to discover these countries, known for their rather expansive natural beauty and towns and castles tucked far away, would definitely be by car. You will be able to reach those more remote places you would otherwise find no access to and get the most out of your trip.


8. Couchsurf!

If you are looking for a great way to combine safety with an authentic experience, consider couchsurfing. You will be received by people who are passionate about their country or city and willing to show you their culture through a local’s eyes. This will be extremely valuable for obtaining some cultural wisdom a well as giving your wallet a bit of a break.

9. Hostels

If you are looking to forge your own little community while traveling, stay at hostels. Here you are far more likely to find like-minded people who also stay there just to find fellow travelers to share some moments with. This can also add greatly to your own safety and perhaps you can decide to visit more remote places with a group of new friends you met while staying here. 

You will likely have your choice between rooms with men and women and just women. Choose the rooms exclusively for women. I have a friend that gave me that tips after she chose the mixed gender rooms a few times and kept having unfortunate things happen. Just pick the all women room for that extra piece of mind.

10. What to Pack

I pointed out briefly before that embracing simplicity is the best way to go for any traveler. I have always been a light traveler and only take what I need for some basic comfort. Remember that as long as you have the necessities, you are perfectly fine as anything else you feel you are missing can always be picked up during your travels.

If you are a wise shopper, you can even do this in a way to help local communities instead of contributing further to mass production.

A budget traveler in heart and soul, I would cheap out on many things but never when it comes to hiking equipment or backpacks. I have had trips where everything broke but my hiking boots and backpack because they are the only two things of high quality that I own. They will be expensive, but they are investments worth making.

For those of you looking for tips in this, my backpack is a Deuter Aircontact (it is so comfortable, it literally feels like it is part of your body!) and my hiking boots are a waterproof Timberland ankle boot for women. Click the links to check them out!

11. Study Abroad

Many students take advantage of the opportunity to study abroad for a semester or a year. If you can, don’t hesitate. If you are studying Spanish, study in Spain for a while. From here you can visit some other countries in your time off as well and experience the pleasure of making new friends on the other side of the world.

Studying abroad will contribute hugely to your education as well as personal development. You will have been exposed to diversity and an international environment at a young age, which will only benefit you in the future.

12. Work Programs

If you definitely want to travel but want to immerse yourself in the local culture as well, look into work programs available in Europe. Many women opt for the job of Au Pair. A wonderful job and the children will certainly teach you a lot, but perhaps rather restricted if you are looking to be introduced to different classes and different types of people.

If would like to work in your own field or even pursue a passion, you should definitely try to find something in that. When I was younger, I was obsessed with horses. This obsession was passed on to me by my aunt. I remember her telling me stories about her travels and these around Europe were funded by her working on different farms and stables across the continent. I always found this very inspiring and have pursued some projects around the world based on my passion as well. 

If you find this sort of thing a little risky and would like something a bit more organized, look into internship options or maybe even seasonal work in tourism or fruit picking. Think about what you would most like to do and explore your options from there.

One site that offers such programs is Workaway.info


13. Just Have Fun

The most important part? Just enjoy yourself. Take the required precautions and always stay aware, but don’t let it keep you from getting the full experience you desire. Whether it is history, wilderness, a cultural immersion or all of the above, this is your trip and you should definitely make the most of it!

Thanks for reading!



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FAA Part 107 Online Course – Complete Guide Updated 2021

FAA Part 107 Online Course – Complete Guide Updated 2021


What is the FAA Part 107 test?

This is the written exam that is required by the FAA in order to be certified to operate your drone under the Small UAS Rule (Part 107). So you will be allowed to fly your drone commercially and earn money.

This test will certify that you understand all the requirements, rules and regulations, and safety procedures for flying drones.


Requirements to hold FAA license

In order to become a pilot you must have the following requirements:

  • Be at least 16 years old
  • Be able to read, speak, write, and understand English
  • Be in a physical and mental condition to safely fly a drone
  • Pass the initial aeronautical knowledge exam

There are approximately 700 locations in the United States where you can complete the exam. The full location list can be found here.

You will need to schedule an appointment with one of these testing centers and bring a government issued photo id with you.


How To Study For The Part 107 Exam

The FAA has a free online training course, which is intended for Part 61 pilot holders. But that doesn’t mean you can’t use complete the course as well. Anyone can access this training and use it for your own personal studying. Even non-drone pilots can register online and take the course.


A great option for learning some more general aviation content is the FAA published book the Pilot’s Handbook of Aeronautical Knowledge.





When studying for the exam, you will need to cover the following topics.

  • Applicable regulations relating to small unmanned aircraft system rating privileges, limitations, and flight operation
  • Airspace classification and operating requirements, and flight restrictions affecting small unmanned aircraft operation
  • Aviation weather sources and effects of weather on small unmanned aircraft performance
  • Small unmanned aircraft loading and performance
  • Emergency procedures
  • Crew resource management
  • Radio communication procedures
  • Determining the performance of small unmanned aircraft
  • Physiological effects of drugs and alcohol
  • Aeronautical decision-making and judgment
  • Airport operations
  • Maintenance and preflight inspection procedures

The Part 107 Fee to complete the exam is $150. It is compiled of 60 multiple choice questions broken down into the following:

 #1. Regulations

#2. Airspace & Requirements

#3. Weather

#4. Loading & Performance

#5. Operations


Count on the exam questions to cover 10-15% of each section with more emphasis placed on regulations (about 15%-20%)


* Pro Tip: If you fail the exam on the first try, don’t worry about it! You can rewrite the test again in 14 calendar days.


So If you are going to start studying for the Part 107 written exam, I recommend that you consider taking a ground school course that will teach you everything you need to know.

Drone Pilot Ground School is an online test prep course for commercial drone pilots looking to pass the FAA Aeronautical Knowledge Test for a Remote Pilot Certificate.

Over 99% of our students pass on their first attempt.

Here is what you will receive during the course:

70+ Video/Text Lectures

Access a curriculum built in partnership with a Gold Seal Certified Flight Instructor (CFI) and former Chief Pilot of a Part 141 Flight School to align directly with the FAA’s remote pilot certification requirements.

5 Practice Tests & 1:1 Support

Get ready to take your Part 107 Aeronautical Knowledge Test at your local FAA testing center with our lecture quizzes and 5 full-length practice tests. Get personal support via phone and email.

Flight Proficiency Training

While flight proficiency isn’t required by the FAA, we hold our students to a higher standard. Receive a Drone Pilot Ground School diploma when you pass our flight proficiency challenge.



Money-Back Guarantee

We’ll cover your testing fee (normally $150) if you don’t pass the FAA test after taking our course. With our 99%+ success rate, this rarely happens, but we have your back in case it does.


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To keep your license, you’ll need to pass a recurrent FAA knowledge test every 24 months. Our students get lifetime access to our online training course, which we update regularly with the industry.


Real FAA Test Questions

Master the FAA’s test concepts with our database of 300+ multiple choice questions. After completing a practice test, you’ll be emailed a performance report and a breakdown of your incorrect responses.


Find out more about Drone Pilot Ground School by clicking the banner below and get started today!



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ATL Lounges Guide – Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport

ATL Lounges Guide – Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport

Atlanta airport lounge
Getting overwhelmed when traveling through a busy and big airport is expected. Atlanta Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport could be one of those airports for a traveler like you. It is regarded as the busiest airport in the world, a record the airport has managed to hold since 1988, accommodating 100M passengers per year and over 260,000 passengers every day. With this much traffic and such a vast surface area of the airport, it is not so hard for a traveler to feel overwhelmed navigating through the airport.

If you are traveling through the Atlanta Hartsfield-Jackson Airport, whether it is a domestic or international flight, there is a chance you might need a place to relax. Not to worry though; there are many lounges available at Atlanta Hartsfield International Airport for you to relax while you wait for your flight.

The following lounges are among those available for passengers traveling from the Atlanta Hartsfield USA airport:

  • Minute Suites
  • The Club at ATL
  • Delta Air Lines Delta Sky Club (Concourse A)
  • Delta Air Lines Delta Sky Club (Concourse F)
  • American Airlines Admirals Club
  • United Airlines United Club

About Atlanta Hartsfield-Jackson USA Airport

Hartsfield–Jackson Atlanta International Airport commonly referred to as ATL, is located on the southern side of downtown Atlanta, Georgia. The airport is named after two former mayors of Atlanta- Maynard Jackson and William. B. Hartsfield.

ATL airport covers around 4,700 acres of land and has 5 parallel runways. It has 192 gates, which serve 152 domestic airlines and 40 international airlines. It is the primary hub of the Delta Air Lines

Despite its size, the airport has only two terminals where passengers can check-in and claim their luggage- the domestic terminal and Maynard H. Jackson Jr. International Terminal. The domestic terminal is for domestic flights only and is located on the western side. It is divided into two- Terminal North and Terminal South. International flights use the Maynard H. Jackson Jr. International Terminal, which has Concourse A, B, C, D, E, F, and T.

Some of the major airlines that use ATL airport include:

  • Air France
  • American Airlines
  • British Airways
  • Delta Air Lines
  • Air Canada Express
  • KLM
  • Korean Air
  • Qatar Airways
  • Turkish Airlines
  • United Airlines
  • United Express
  • Virgin Atlantic

Lounges at Atlanta Hartsfield-Jackson USA Airport

Minute Suites

There are two Minute Suites at the Atlanta Airport. Depending on your location or departure gate, you can access any one of these two.


  • One of the suites is located in Concourse B (inside security).
  • The second suite is located in Concourse T (inside security).


To access the lounge in Concourse B, after security check, go to Gate 15. The lounge is located near the Gate. Travelers not using Concourse B must allow themselves some extra minutes (as shown below) to get to and from the lounge.

  • From Concourse A- 10 minutes
  • From Concourse C- 10 minutes
  • From Concourse D- 15 minutes
  • From Concourse E- 20 minutes
  • From Concourse F- 25 minutes

The lounge in Concourse T is accessible after the security check. It is adjacent to Gate T8.

Services Offered

  • Flight monitors
  • Private rooms
  • Internet terminals and Wi-Fi
  • TVs
  • Smoking not allowed
  • 18+ Cardholder
  • Disabled Access
  • Air Conditioning
  • Fax
  • Accepts digital cards

Hours of Operation

Sunday to Sunday – Open 24 hours


From $46 per traveler


Priority Pass Cardholders are allowed to use their lounge visit benefit for up to an hour- depending on availability. After that, one will have to pay $28 per hour to use the lounge. Additionally, a Priority Pass Cardholder is allowed to bring up to 3 guests with you to share the mini-suite free of charge.   

Each suite has a day that accommodates 2 people. Each suite has a comfortable daybed sofa, with pillows fresh blankets, a working station, Nap26 audio program for a refreshing power nap, and a sound masking system to neutralize any noise.

The lounge has an “Overnight 8 Hours” option for travelers with an overnight layover. However, they only admit travelers from 8:00 PM and 1:00 AM. This option also has an 8-hour access limit for anyone wanting to use the lounge during this time.

Travelers are required to leave a credit or debit when checking in. This is used to pay any incidents that may occur during the stay.

Your booking will start upon entry. Also, one is allowed access to the lounge an hour before or after the reserved time.

The Club at ATL


Concourse F (Inside Security)


After the security checkpoint in Concourse F, proceed to the Mezzanine Level. There are signs available that will lead you to the lounge.

If you are using a different Concourse, allow yourself some minutes as below to get to the lounge:

  • From Concourse A- 30 minutes
  • From Concourse B- 25 minutes
  • From Concourse C- 25 minutes
  • From Concourse D- 20 minutes
  • From Concourse E- 15 minutes

Services Offered

  • Newspapers & magazines
  • Premium food
  • Drinks- Beer, wine, spirits & liquor
  • Showers
  • Printers & Copiers
  • Internet terminals and Wi-Fi
  • Flight monitors
  • Telephones – International calls are payable
  • Snacks
  • Non-Smoking
  • TVs
  • Disabled Access
  • No Smoking
  • Accepts digital cards
  • Fax – Payable

Hours of Operation

Sunday to Saturday – 6:00am – 10:30pm


From $39 per traveler


Alcoholic drinks are only available to travelers over 21 years.

Children under the age of 12 years are admitted for free but have to be accompanied by an adult.

The lounge has power outlets available to passengers using the lounge.

To get a full refund form your reservation, you have to cancel at least 24 hours before your reservation time.

Your booking will start upon entry. Also, one is allowed access to the lounge an hour before or after the reserved time.

Delta Air Lines Delta Sky Club (Concourse F)


Concourse F (Inside Security)


After the security checkpoint, head up to the Mezzanine Floor. There are signs available to guide one to the lounge.

Services Offered

  • Newspapers & magazines
  • Drinks- Beer & wine, spirits & liquor
  • 18+ Cardholder
  • Showers
  • Printers & Copiers
  • Flight monitors
  • Snacks
  • Internet terminals and Wi-Fi
  • TVs
  • Non-smoking

Hours of Operation

Sunday to Saturday – 5:30am – 12:00am


The lounge is reserved for passengers with particular credentials like premium tickets, elite status, or other eligible access methods required for entry.

The lounge does not accept reservations at the moment either.


This lounge is accessible to cardholders with American Express Platinum Card. However, the traveler must be using Delta Airlines to access the lounge. To see complimentary access, you need to use the “Create Trip” option. 

Delta Air Lines Delta Sky Club (Concourse A)


There are 2 Delta Air Lines Delta Sky Club lounges at Concourse A (Inside Security)


To get to the lounge at Gate A17, head up to the second floor. The lounge is located next to PF Chang’s.

The other lounge is located on the Upper Level. After the security checkpoint, take the escalator. The lounge is located on the left side of the Upper Level.

Services Offered

  • Newspapers & magazines
  • Drinks- Beer & wine, spirits & liquor
  • 18+ Cardholder
  • Showers
  • Printers & Copiers
  • Flight monitors
  • Snacks
  • Internet terminals and Wi-Fi
  • TVs
  • Non-smoking

Hours of Operation

The lounge at Gate A17 opens daily from 5:00 am – 11:00 pm

The lounge of the Upper Level opens daily from 6:00 am – 10:00 pm


The lounge is reserved for passengers with particular credentials like premium tickets, elite status, or other eligible access methods required for entry.

The lounge does not accept reservations at the moment either.


Both lounges are accessible to cardholders with American Express Platinum Card. However, the traveler must be using Delta Airlines to access the lounge. To see complimentary access, you need to use the “Create Trip” option.

American Airlines Admirals Club


Concourse T (Inside Security)


After the security checkpoint at Concourse T, head towards Gate T11. The lounge is located across this Gate.

Services Offered

  • Newspapers & Magazines
  • Flight monitors
  • Drinks- Wine, beer, spirits, and liquor
  • 18+ Cardholder
  • Printers & Copiers
  • Internet terminals and Wi-Fi
  • TVs
  • Non-smoking
  • Snacks

Hours of Operation

Sunday to Friday – 4:30am – 8:45pm

Saturday – 4:30am – 7:30pm


$59 per traveler- for walk-ins


The lounge does not currently accept reservations. If you are looking for a place to relax, you can walk into the lounge and pay for entry at their front desk. However, admission into the lounge depends on capacity.

United Airlines United Club


Concourse T (Inside Security)


After the security checkpoint at Concourse T, head towards Gate 11 and 12. The lounge is located in between these two Gates.

Services Offered

  • Newspapers & Magazines
  • Flight monitors
  • Drinks- Wine, beer, spirits, and liquor
  • 18+ Cardholder
  • Printers & Copiers
  • Internet terminals and Wi-Fi
  • TVs
  • Non-smoking
  • Snacks
  • Telephones

Hours of Operation

Sunday to Friday – 4:45am – 8:45pm

Saturday – 4:45am – 7:00pm


$59 per traveler.


The lounge does not currently accept reservations. If you are looking for a place to relax, you can walk into the lounge and pay for entry at their front desk. However, admission into the lounge depends on capacity.

That’s all of them! Hopefully this guide on the lounges in the Atlanta Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport has been helpful for you. Thanks for reading!

How To Keep Your Wallet Safe While Traveling (Tips For 2021)

How To Keep Your Wallet Safe While Traveling (Tips For 2021)

wallet and money sticking out of front pocket of jeans


Keeping your money safe during your travels is something that could be a huge concern, especially when traveling to places where theft or pickpocketing is prevalent. Although traveling can be an amazing life-changing experience, it can also be unsafe and sometimes just cruel and unfair.

Protecting your wallet and the money inside is something you really need to focus on while traveling. It doesn’t matter if you are pickpocketed or robbed or perhaps you just misplaced and lost your wallet, this can lead to chaos and turn a fun and enjoyable trip into a horrible one.

Fortunately, that doesn’t have to be the case. In this post, I have some great tips and helpful ideas that you can use to protect your wallet and keep your money safe while traveling.


So what is the best way to carry money while traveling?

There are actually a few ways you can go about doing this.

#1. Split up your money

Don’t keep your money all in one place. You should try to keep a mix of cash, credit cards, cheques, etc. in different places. You should never keep all the money you have for your trip on your body all at once. If you were robbed, you lose it all at once. You need to be smart and split up the money and take only what you need for that day.

#2. Use a travel wallet

You may want to consider using a separate travel wallet specifically for travel use only. Most likely you have an everyday wallet that is crammed with things like membership cards, gift cards, coffee cards, etc.. and what will happen is when you start to thin it out for travel, the wallet will be stretched out from all the items that were inside. This will make it easier for items to fall out and get misplaced or lost during travel. So make sure to use a separate travel wallet.

#3. Use a dummy wallet

Pick pocketing is a real thing and unfortunately, it happens far too often. If you are traveling in a place where it is known to have an issue with pickpockets, you can use a dummy wallet. Just pick up an inexpensive wallet that looks like a real one and put small or fake bills inside with a few fake credit cards. Make it look just like the real thing. What this will do is prevent the thieves from getting the real wallet and in the event of a real mugging, you can toss the fake one at them while you run away.

#4. Use Money Alternatives

If possible, use money alternatives like bus passes or tickets that are for multi-use purposes. This will minimize the amount of cash you need with you, and lessen the number of times you need to look into your wallet or pocket to pull out cash.


How To Hide Money While Traveling?

There are many travel security products that you can take with you on your travels. Actually, there are tons of travel gadgets in general on the market today. For travel security, stay away from pouches, bags, and wallets that have zero security measures built into them. These are very easy targets for thieves. You need to use something that will actually work. Here are some great options to hide cash on your body while traveling.

#1. Use an Anti-theft travel security belt
travel safety belt with inside zipper compartment

You can use an anti-theft security belt to hide your money inside them. They look just like a normal belt but have a zipper inside which you can store money and other items. These belts are a great way to hide your valuables on your body and not worry about them getting stolen.

Available on Amazon here. 


#2. Use hidden pockets
set of white zipper secret pockets

These are great as you can just sew them into the inside of your pants and use them to hide cash, passports and other valuable. They stay hidden from thieves as they are underneath your clothing.

You can get these on Amazon here.


#3. Use an undercover leg wallet

Easy access and more comfortable than a bulky money belt around your waist. Protect your personal information, credit cards and passport with the included RFID Blocking Sleeves.

You can get these on Amazon here.


#4. Use a wrist wallet
travel protection wrist wallet

These are really affordable option for securing your cash and other valuables. RFID-Blocking Wrist Wallet. Protects Against Identity Theft and Perfect for Travel.

You can get one on Amazon here.




Some other on body storage options for keeping money safe:


#1.  Neck Wallets 

Neck wallets are a bit easier to hide than a money belt. They will normally hang down inside your shirt to keep your valuables unseen. They work best with shirts and tops that don’t have a low neckline.


#2. Shoulder pouches

These fit over the shoulder and under your armpit to keep valuables close at hand. Some shoulder pouches are designed to be used under your jacket. If possible, look for ones that sit against your skin and can be used with pretty much any clothing. It just provides that added layer of security.


#3. Anti-Theft Wallets

As we know, any wallet can be an attractive target for pickpockets. You are even more of a target if you store your wallet in a back pocket or loose clothing. To keep thieves out of your money, look at getting an Anti-Theft wallet designed specifically for travel.


What Is The Best RFID Blocking Wallet?

According to Slate.com:

RFID-blocking wallets are designed to help insulate you from a very particular brand of electronic pickpocketing, called RFID skimming. The concern is that some credit cards, passports, and driver’s licenses now come with embedded radio frequency identification chips. When activated by an RFID reader, these chips transmit certain types of information wirelessly, so that you can verify your identity or even make a purchase without swiping your card. The downside: Anyone with an RFID reader can activate those chips and pick up whatever information they’re designed to transmit. And, if they’re sneaky about it, they can do it without your knowledge.

So do you NEED an RFID Blocking Wallet? No.

Should you get one? Yes.

RFID Wallets on Amazon here.


In Summary

Keeping your wallet and money safe while you are traveling should be taken seriously. It’s something that you and your family should plan in advance before you travel. Hopefully, I have given you some good advice and a few solid options to help you decide how you plan to protect your money and keep it safe during your next vacation.


Thanks for reading!

10 Best Tips For Staying Healthy While Traveling

10 Best Tips For Staying Healthy While Traveling


stay healthy while traveling

We all agree that traveling can be amazing and we should do it as much as we can. However, this can be ruined by a simple case of sickness while on a trip. Staying healthy while traveling is very important. It is not a new thing to fall ill while visiting a new destination; sometimes our body just refuses to adapt to change.

We’ll go over 10 tips below.

  • Get Vaccinated
  • Restock your first aid kit
  • Carry enough water
  • Carry your medication
  • Get enough sleep
  • Eat the right way
  • Exercise
  • Avoid alcohol
  • Avoid heavy lifting
  • Stay active

    10 Best Tips for Staying Healthy While Traveling

    1. Get vaccinated

    vaccination travel


    Most countries require you to be vaccinated for yellow fever before entering the country. It is also recommended to get a vaccination against diseases such as malaria, hepatitis A/B, and cholera among many others in order to stay healthy while traveling.

    Vaccinations ensure that you are protected in case of outbreaks. Vaccinations should be done at least a month before the traveling rather than on the final few days before traveling.

    This is because most vaccines take a while before they are able to offer full protection. It’s always best to prevent sickness and disease before it happens.

    2. Restock your first aid kit

    If you are going to enjoy outdoor activities, maybe camping or hiking, go prepared with a well-stocked first-aid kit. This is the same for cases where you are planning to drive for long distances. This comes in handy if you are involved in minor accidents while on the road.

    In your first aid kit, be sure to carry medication to take care of diarrhea, anti-histamines and something for motion or sea-sickness depending on your destination.

    Other essential things that you should carry in your first aid kit may include hand sanitizers, disinfectant wipes, and bandages.

    3. Carry enough water

    drinking water for travelers


    Simple: stay hydrated during your travels. It is said that a human being can go for over 21 days without food but only 3 days alive without water.Dehydration is very common for travelers and you should always carry enough clean water. Taking water will prevent cases of headaches and stomach upset.

    If you are going to be spending a lot of time on the beach in the sunshine, water can be your best friend. Avoid drinking river water, wells or lakes without boiling it first or at least purifying and treating it before you drink.

    Our family uses and loves the Lifestraw Personal Water Filter. It’s perfect for all travelers, hiking and camping. You can get more information and reviews on Amazon here.

    4. Carry your medication

    If you are under any form of treatment or you sometimes require certain medications from time to time, do not forget to restock them.

    For example, asthmatic individuals should always carry a spare inhaler in their luggage for use in case of anything. You can as well set a reminder on your phone to take the meds at specified times without failure.

    Remember to carry your sunscreen as well if you are going to be spending a lot of time outdoors in the sun.

    5. Get Enough Sleep

    woman yawning with jet lag after a long flight on vacation

    No matter how old or energetic you think you are, sleep has a way of rejuvenating us. Your body needs to rest to beat the jet lag or to adjust to different time zones.

    You can read our article on how To avoid jet lag here. Enough sleep will also ensure that you have the most energy to make good use of your days.
    Doctors recommend you have enough rest and sleep so that your body can repair and recharge well so that you can retain your travel health. While on the travels, try and get time to be alone so that you can recover and recharge as well.

    Other than sleeping and resting enough, be sure to observe personal hygiene by taking showers regularly and washing your hands often.

    6. Eat healthy – But don’t just eat everything.

    Fruits and vegetables are very healthy and you should consider taking more of these while on your travels. It’s very important to reduce your intake of red meat while on the road.

    If you have access to fresh supplies of fruits and vegetables, take advantage and stock up enough for yourself. Just remember to wash these fruits and vegetables with clean water before consuming them.

    Other great snacks include dry snacks like peanuts; they may come in handy.

    7. Exercise while on your travels

    Being away from home doesn’t mean that you forsake your routine exercise. If you have access to a gym, go there and do your routine exercises, jogging or swimming.

    Hiking is the best form of exercise while on your travels. Other ways to maintain your travel health might include travel yoga, which is very ideal exercise for both mind, spirit and body – if you are aware that the other forms of exercise might not be available, all you need to do is get yourself a yoga mat and you are good to go.

    It is also important to stick to your normal routine of doing things.

    8. Avoid Drinking Alcohol

    tips for first time flyers alcohol

    While traveling, try to reduce your amount of alcohol intake. Your body might be trying to adjust to new environment and that extra bottle might not be doing you as much good as you expect.

    If you must drink at all, ensure that you keep it to the bare minimum. For avoiding jet lag, it’s a proven fact that drinking alcohol can actually act as a stimulant which is counterproductive to getting desired sleep.

    Drinking alcohol during your flight can make jet lag even worse!

    Limiting alcohol consumption when traveling can be an uphill task especially for beer enthusiasts, those who love wine, or people who like partying. But if you do, it will payoff big time.

    It may be difficult to stop completely but a good compromise would be to alternate alcohol and water. This assists with both hangover prevention and calorie count.

    9. Avoid lifting heavy luggage

    In order to travel healthy, avoid cases of lifting heavy weight. Instead, you should use suitcases with wheels that are easier to pull or push.

    This will help you avoid unnecessary shoulder and back pain when you are traveling. The most ideal weight to carry is something that can easily be lifted with one hand, otherwise; it is way too heavy.

    Think about it: you would rather travel light or pay extra cash to the extra luggage rather than get yourself injured while on your travels.

    10. Stay Active

    stay healthy for travel

    For you to be able to stay healthy traveling, engage yourself in activities that involve yourself in fun activities rather than be boring dead weight that would rather stay indoors and binge.

    There are a lot of activities you could get involved in like go on a safari, bird-watching, sightseeing, deep sea fishing, snorkeling, hiking, biking and many more.

    Engaging in fun activities ensure that your body metabolism is also active to fight off any form of attack to might be looking to put you down.

    How To Eat Healthy While Traveling

    person eating healthy with travel book

    When we think about eating on the road, there is a high chance that fast food crosses our minds. I know for me, sometimes it’s just easier to grab a quick meal at the drive-thru. However, this is not something you should focus on when traveling. You don’t have to consume foods that will make you feel tired, bloated, and depleted when traveling.

    Making healthier choices about food will positively affect your leisure time and make you feel better and enjoy your trip. Athletes know how to eat healthy while traveling. They realize that drinking plenty of water and eating healthy food can sustain energy levels, help with quick recovery and fuels the muscles. The food that you eat on the road functions as a traveling repair kit for the body. Knowledge of how to eat healthy foods during travel is essential to your well-being.

    Insightful Tips on Eating Healthy While Traveling


    Whether you’re taking a vacation or traveling for work, if you have a healthy eating routine it can be impacted by traveling. Maybe you’re staying in a hotel or for some reason don’t have a kitchen, your only option to have breakfast might be your hotel’s buffet or a nearby cafe or restaurant.

    Also, keep in mind that you may be more tired in the mornings as it can be easy to sleep less while you travel or vacation. Jet lag, hotel noises, and appointments at all hours of the day if it is for business can make it difficult to start your day off right with a good healthy meal.

    Sometimes carrying your own food to eat for breakfast is an effective way to keep some control over your travel diet. For example, you can carry a box of whole-grain cereal or some protein bars with you to eat at any time of the day but especially breakfast if you are finding it difficult to start the day off right.

    Or you can portion out some whole-grain cereal in zip-lock baggies, supplement this with one container of healthy Greek yogurt to add some protein.

    At breakfast, consuming whole grains, protein, fruits, and vegetables will really make a big difference in your energy levels, fuel your body right so you can get over your jet lag quickly. Whole grains have lots of fiber, which will help to keep you full so you can focus on enjoying yourself and your surroundings, and it’s great for digestion and helps keep you regular.

    Fruits and vegetables deliver essential vitamins and minerals and additional fiber. They are also low in calories if that is important to you.

    Breakfast Buffet

    Everyone loves a free breakfast. If the hotel you are staying at comes with a breakfast buffet included, there are usually ways to find some healthier options there as well. First, look through all the food options before you start filling up your plate. As we stated above, try to find the protein, whole grains, and fruit and vegetables.

    Some kind of eggs is usually available, with whole-wheat toast and a banana or apple. Also look for plain yogurt, oatmeal, and potentially some berries. Skip the breads like the pastries or muffins if you can, they aren’t typically homemade and can add on a lot of calories and added sugar to your breakfast.

    Coffee Shop or Cafe

    coffee shop


    Flavored coffees like mocha, caramel or pumpkin-spiced drinks can have around 30 grams of added sugar that you don’t need. Skip the flavors and order a plain coffee. For food, most coffee shops will have some kind of oatmeal that is plain or unsweetened and have some nuts or fruit to go with it.

    I have seen Starbucks offers an oatmeal that is made with whole-grains, which can really fill you up with the fiber the whole grain delivers. If you’re ordering a breakfast sandwich, try it on an English muffin instead of a bagel. This will accomplish the same thing for around 170 calories less.

    On the Road

    If you’re awake early and need to hit the road in the morning and you need to grab breakfast on the go, either at the airport or in the car, pack healthy portable snacky breakfast foods. Grab some nuts or fresh or dried fruit. Take some granola bars or a biscuit. And don’t forget some drinks like water. You can even buy in bulk stuff like cereals and mixed nuts and pack them in ziplock baggies or small containers. These all make great mid-flight or road trip snacks early in the morning.

    Speaking of Snacks

    It is good practice to prepare for some hunger pains in-between meals by carrying healthy snacks of your own. Good options, in this case, would be small boxes of whole-grain crackers of packs of nuts with just a few hundred calories in them.

    Furthermore, remember to pre-portion snacks into bags. This allows you to leave some snacks at your place of accommodation while carrying the ones you require with you. This approach will prevent you from overeating and saves on bag space.This is an important tip on how to eat healthy foods during travel.

    Staying Hydrated

    Carry an empty water bottle inside your travel bag so that you can fill it after going through the security checks at the airport. Tea is good for hydration but since most airlines just serve black tea, pack tea bags of your own to use onboard.

    Remember that fruits such as strawberries, oranges, and pears are very good for hydrating.

    Drinking plenty of water helps with the following:
    • Helps with junk-food cravings
    • Symptoms associated with overexposure to the sun or heat
    • Helps in avoiding Jet lag
    • Rids the body of toxins

    It is not a secret that most of the unhealthy cravings people experience while traveling can be solved with refreshing drinks of pure water. Therefore, hydrate as part of your healthy food and drink while traveling routine.


    Eating fruits and vegetables is very important. Fruits and vegetables offer us many health benefits and you should always make an effort to satisfy your daily requirement of vegetables.

    This also helps in the sense that it leaves much less room for you to stuff bad food in your stomach. A good example of doing this is eating a salad prior to eating bad food while traveling. It will provide you with healthy fiber before fats and carbohydrates can be consumed.

    More health benefits of fruits and vegetables include

    Fiber will always help us go to the bathroom, but it also fills us up which is a huge bonus when it comes to portion control and maintaining a healthy weight. The more fiber we eat, the fuller we get, and the less we eat.


    Antioxidants, Vitamins, & Nutrients
    Many of these antioxidants, vitamins & nutrients help us maintain a strong immune system, and provide us with the nutrition we need to survive in a fit and functional manner.


    Eat like the locals

    Travelling entails experiencing the local flavor. The most important thing to note is that the local flavor has some amazing healthy options.
    Look closely and you are bound to find a lot of lean protein, little-processed foods and plenty of vegetables that are rich in fiber. Do not limit yourself to dishes of your host country that are uber-famous, all regions of the world have healthy food especially Vietnamese food.

    Here are some great reasons why eating like the locals are very beneficial:

    Local Food is Part of the Culture

    Experiencing the local culture is a huge part of traveling and trying traditional foods is a cultural experience you don’t want to miss. People are very passionate about their culture and you should embrace that.


    Traditional foods are part of a country’s heritage and are strongly rooted in the memories of the local people. It’s the same all over the world and eating traditional foods is a great way to taste a part of that culture.

    Local Food is Fresh & Tastes Amazing

    When your food hasn’t had to travel halfway around the world, it’s fresher. Fruit and vegetables that have been for days in the back of a truck in transit aren’t going to taste like the ones dug up locally.


    When you travel, you won’t always know which foods are locally grown, but buying from local businesses and markets instead of the chain supermarkets is a good place to start.

    Local Food is Better for the Environment

    Flying food around the world uses a lot of energy. The average distance our food travels is around 1500 miles give or take a few, and when you start adding that up it’s a lot of energy.


    Locally grown food doesn’t have near as far to travel and most local farmers use sustainable farming methods. Buying locally also means you are supporting the farmland and green spaces in that area.

    Local Food is Cheaper and Supports the Community

    There’s no question that eating local foods is the cheapest option. It’s quick and convenient and it’s the food that everyone in that region has been eating for a long time. Usually, the best local foods can be purchased from a street vendor.

    Street food is always the cheapest option, no matter where you are in the world!
    Supporting the local community is a really important aspect of travel. You can go anywhere in the world and walk into a fast-food chain, but instead of benefiting the local community, the money you spend at those chains are leaving the local economy.
    In places where tourism is high and the demand for fast food is high, local food will become less and less popular.
    If you decide to drink coffee in a local café, snack on street food or have lunch in a local eatery is a simple way to be a socially responsible tourist. Eating in local places supports local businesses and the local economy, and it also builds connections between the local people and travelers, which is very important.

    If you’re only staying in one place for a couple of days, you may think that it’s too short a time to build any relationships, but where you eat will constitute part of the local community’s perception of tourists.

    Avoid feel-bad foods

    Feel-bad foods are those foods that we crave but leave us feeling depleted and sick after we consume them. It is wise to completely avoid foods that deflate your mood and drain your energy while on the road. The foods to avoid include the following:

    • Simple carbohydrates also are known as high glycemic foods like sodas, fruit juices, sugary snacks or refined grain products.
    • Deep-fried foods
    • Sweeteners and nonfat desserts that are rich in chemicals, which the body cannot metabolize easily.
    • Partially hydrogenated foods like packaged baked goods, nondairy creamer, etc.

    • Excess alcohol. As earlier mentioned, excess alcohol is bad for you.

    Lean protein

    Chicken, seafood and fish dishes are a bit healthier compared to pork and beef. This is why most of your diet should be centered around these while traveling.

    Fortunately, all countries and cultures have interesting methods of preparing these lean proteins so that you will not sacrifice flavor for health. Consuming the right portions of complete protein foods will allow for necessary essential amino acids for your activity level and weight.

    This helps in stabilizing blood sugar, enhances concentration and keeps you strong. High-quality lean protein provides the body with the energy required for traveling thus preventing fatigue.

    Eat rice instead of pasta

    You should avoid eating too much pasta while traveling. Instead, people should eat wild rice, long-grain rice, basmati rice or brown rice. This is because most of the pasta that is bought from stores are processed and contain trace amounts of sugars.


    Pasta is a popular meal for most travelers but you should avoid it if possible.


    Learn about the quick-service restaurants that are available when traveling, particularly those that offer clients healthy food options.

    Sometimes, this might mean having to go out of your way but your body will thank you for it. The best way to go about this is by speaking the locals as they are better placed to know such establishments.
    The tips listed above are not exhaustive as there are many more ways to eat healthy while traveling. They are mostly based on the psychology of eating, thus have a scientific basis. Traveling should not leave a dent in your diet, adopt any of the tips above for your on-the-go nutrition.
    Hopefully, you enjoyed our 10 Best tips for staying healthy while traveling guide. Thanks for reading!
    If you like this post, pin it!

    Tips for staying healthy while traveling

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