The Ultimate Solo Travel Guide (Infographic)

 

The Ultimate Solo Travel Guide (Infographic)

10/09/2018 / Added By

Travelling solo is a fantastic experience that if given the opportunity, you should try and take it. You can learn a great deal about yourself as a person when it’s just you and you alone out there in the big world just exploring.

However it does come with some anxiety inducing situations that can put people off entirely. But being fully prepared can help stave off these feelings and make the whole experience more enjoyable.

The infographic below outlines some helpful tips and tricks to make your solo travel adventure a satisfying and fulfilling experience - one that you can look back on in years to come with fond memories.

The Ultimate Solo Travel Guide (Infographic)

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Travelling solo is a daunting task for anyone at first. Going to a foreign country alone presents you with all sorts of problems that you will have to sort out yourself.

In this guide, we aim to provide some helpful hints and tips to make travelling alone a much more pleasurable experience.

Key Essentials

 

  • Selfie Stick
  • Headphones
  • Pocket Guide
  • A comfortable backpack
  • Emergency contact details
  • Water/Food

Top Tips For Solo Travel

Sit in cafe’s

While making you feel safe and less alone, sitting in cafe’s can enable you to soak in the culture. Listen and learn from the people around you.

Always keep food and water on you

Travelling can always bring with it unexpected situations. You don’t want to be stuck in a position where you cannot grab some any food or water - so always try and keep extras with you at all times.

Buy transport passes

Depending on how long you will be staying in a particular place, buying travel passes will help alleviate the stress of getting from point A to point B.

Have a goal or plan for the day

While travelling is very much about the unexpected journey, it’s always good to have a rough goal or plan for the day - this will help put your mind at ease.

Journal your experience

Anxiety while travelling solo is common. Journaling or blogging about your experiences can help keep those demons at bay - also, you’ll have something to look back on in later years.

Pack entertainment

Keeping yourself entertained while alone is key. Pack your favourite books, pocket games, music or even a simple pen and paper to help keep your mind active during those long travel days.

Book excursions in advance

You don’t want to go all that way and find out the excursion is fully booked. Do future-self a favour and book in advance. Not only will you save yourself from disappointment, but you may also save money.

Solo doesn’t mean ‘alone’

Just because you set out alone doesn’t mean it has to stay that way. There will be many solo travellers just like you. Don’t be afraid to engage with them. Make friends. You’ll be amazed what they already know about the place.

Keep cash out of sight

There’s no excuse for travelling without a theft-proof bag. Theft from tourists is an all too real problem. Be prepared and you’ll have a happier time.

Split your cash up

Losing your money or getting it stolen is a true possibility. Limit the chance that you lose it all at once by splitting up your cash. Having two or three storage options is ideal.

Take a first aid kit

Accidents happen. They’re unfortunate but being prepared for when they do happen will make things go a lot smoother. Pack painkillers, plasters, bandages, antiseptic wipes and anything else you might need.

Keep friends/family informed

Travelling solo can be stressful for your loved ones, so it’s best to keep them informed of your whereabouts, especially if you’re travelling to multiple countries.

Get insurance

You’ll be amazed at the amount of people who don’t get travel insurance. Getting injured without insurance is not a situation you want to be in. Be safe and get cover.

Listen, look, learn

Being in a new city or town is daunting, so take the time to listen, look and learn. Observe your surroundings.

Chat to the locals

By sitting in cafes and public places, you have the opportunity to talk to some of the locals. They can offer a great insight into the place your visiting, far more than what a tourist board could offer you.

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