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How to travel around the world: our best travel advice. | Don't Ever Look Back

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The Best Round-the-World Trip Advice From Experienced Travelers

The Best Round-the-World Trip Advice From Experienced Travelers

As we’ve watched the countdown to our round-the-world trip go from months to weeks and now just mere days, the excitement and anticipation is nearly at breaking point. However, mixed in with those two emotions is a little dash of healthy fear of what we’re about to embark on.

To help deal with that fear and to prepare ourselves for our journey, we thought we would ask some of our favorite travel bloggers to give their single best piece of advice for the would-be round-the-world traveler. After all, there’s nothing better than useful advice from an experienced traveler, right?

We received a fantastic response and sure learned a lot from our peers in the process. Hopefully you can learn something from these great tips as well and remember them the next time you head overseas.

Planning/Before You Go

World Map

Make the most of the planning stages

From Sarah, Footprints of a Backpacker
As unbearable as the wait to leave can sometimes be, the time really does rush by. Enjoy the time you get to spend with friends and family. Relish the opportunity to make the most of seeing your home-town before you leave. And enjoy the unique challenges that planning a round the world adventure can bring. The adventure starts the moment you decide to travel.

Subscribe to travel blogs

From Garreth, Red Hot Raggle
Fill up your Google Reader! Seriously, there’s so many great travel bloggers out there. Maybe it’s like a drug addict getting a hit. But reading those blogs keeps me going and also keeps the excitement building up inside me. Seeing these people going all these great places and being able to read about it is brilliant. The amount of places I’ve added to my SE Asia bucket list thanks to bloggers who are there right now is incredible. The travel blogosphere also seems to be a very friendly place where most people are happy to share experiences or provide answers to questions for you. Maybe it’s because of their lifestyle and being able to do something they love allows them to be so great. Get adding those RSS feeds!

Sign up for Couchsurfing

From Dani, Globetrotter Girls
We only signed up for Couchsurfing a couple of months ago (after over a year on the road!) and we have already had some great experiences. It saves you so much money for accommodation (especially in North America!), you get excellent insider and ‘off the beaten path’ tips from your hosts, and you get to know neighborhoods of the towns you are visiting that you wouldn’t get to know if you’re staying in a downtown hostel/hotel. Even just joining a local Couchsurfing meeting can be a fantastic experience where you meet like-minded people. We are now asking ourselves: why did we not try it earlier?

Additional Advice

  • Smile, the world is your oyster. (From Lily Leung, via our Facebook page)



Take a guidebook

From Dani, Globetrotter Girls
There are a lot of travelers who don’t use guidebooks (anymore?) and even though you can find a lot of information online, we were still glad that we brought a guidebook. There are so many places that we would have missed had we not read about them in our guidebook, and there are always good hostel & food recommendations. Of course you should still discover great eateries on your own, but especially when you don’t have much time in a place, it’s good to have some recommendations that you can (usually) rely on. Guidebooks also have city maps, transport information and border crossing details and eased traveling a lot.

Bring an external hard drive

From Cam, Traveling Canucks
The other thing that I would add is to bring an external hard drive. Before we bought our notebook, we spent so much time and money burning disks with our photos. It was not only frustrating but time-consuming. I had no idea we would take so many photos (and that was before we started playing with HD video!). Even with a notebook, you can avoid damage or loss by having a back up.

Pack a sarong

From Jeannie, Nomadic Chick
A great thing to pack is a sarong, it’s thinner than a towel and can be used as a spare sheet or for the beach.  And I’ve heard even boys using it. Gasp!

Pack jeans

From Mariah, Slacker Backpacker
Jeans have been directed some serious hate from the travel community. I know they take up more space, but seriously those zip off pant/shorts are not cute.

From Ant, Positive World Travel
I would agree with packing jeans as well. We travelled without jeans for 8 months and when we got them is was like all our Christmas’s had come at once.

Additional Advice

  • Take your laptop!! Keep in touch with everyone at home, find out info about where you’re travelling to and to keep you entertained. (From Monica, Total Travel Bug)
  • Remember to take the mobile charger with you. (From Fernando Garcia, via our Facebook page)

On the road

On The Road

Do what YOU want to do

From I Should Log Off
Live your own trip. Do what YOU want to do, not what the guidebook or others suggest you do. Don’t go somewhere you have no interest in just because it’s recommended!

Slow down

From Jennifer, Edventure Project
Making the transition from tourist to traveler takes a while and the line is blurred. Perhaps the best thing you can do to help the process is to slow down, plan less and give the road time to change you. Hard and fast itineraries, a check-list focus and comparing your journey to that of other travelers is the fastest way to kill the joy in your journey and avoid the real depth of experience that can come from long-term travel. Resist those urges, breathe deeply, live in the moment and really live your life and your adventure.

Be flexible

From Andrea, Inspiring Travellers
I’d also like to remind travellers to stay flexible – or as flexible as possible. Once you get out there you’re going to be presented with all kinds of opportunities to stray off your intended course. Sometimes these can be the life-changing experiences you go off travelling for in the first place. Don’t let them pass you by!

Don’t panic

From Jeremy, Living The Dream
The single best piece of advice I can offer is the eternal phrase by the late Douglas Adams: “Don’t Panic” You can plan all you want, schedule out every little detail, and something will still go wrong. You may get lost trying to find your hostel and unable to communicate with any locals, maybe miss a train, or even have something stolen. In the end, you’ll end up just fine. So if you don’t make it to the Great Wall of China or end up coming home early (like I did), it all works out. Don’t panic.

From Erica, Over Yonderlust
Don’t fret about the small things and try to laugh at the absurdity of things sometimes.

From Global Basecamps
Don’t sweat the small stuff. Not everything is going to go according to plan. Try not to stress out over the small problems and the trip will be much more enjoyable.

Do nothing

From Kate, Adventurous Kate
Take time to do absolutely nothing — whether that means sleeping until noon or watching cat videos on YouTube all day. Travel takes a tremendous amount out of you, and in between exploring and running, you need to recharge. And there’s no shame in that!

Learn to be patient

From Jaime, Breakaway Backpacker
I’ve always been the impatient kind always in a rush and wanting to get things done and over with ASAP. Well now that I have been on the road about 4 months I have learned that its not going to be like that in many places on the world. I’ve learned to have the most patience on “Transportation Days”. Read that post and you will see why you need it.

From Ant, Positive World Travel
Pack a whole lot of patience and be willing to compromise on the road as your plans will change on a daily or even hourly basis. Being about to adapt and go with the flow will make your journey much more smooth.

It’s OK to have a bad day

From Reclaiming My Future
That it’s okay to have bad days. It’s ok to hate that 14 hour journey to be dumped in the middle of nowhere or having to pack and unpack your bag every few days. Just because you’re on a gorgeous beach it doesn’t mean that you will forget the things that annoy you – you’re only in a different location. So BE KIND TO YOURSELF. Take time out, have a day where you feel like punching everyone and then get back to it – the rewards are worth it!

Additional Advice

  • Go local. Eat where the locals eat, travel the way they do whenever possible, etc. (From Talon, 1 Dad 1Kid)
  • Trust the process… not every day will be postcard perfect. You have to be flexible and trust in the decision that brought you to where you are today. Don’t second-guess your decision. You made it for a reason. Trust it. (From Kelly St John, via our Facebook page)

What’s the single best piece of advice you would give to someone embarking on long-term travel? If it wasn’t listed here, please leave it below in the comments!

Flickr Photos: Ali San, beautyredefined, Macorig Paolo


  1. Posted July 14, 2011 at 8:46 pm | Permalink

    If you ask me, the best advice to take a RTW trip is to just go. It’s not as hard as you think it is, I promise.

    • Posted July 14, 2011 at 8:52 pm | Permalink

      Great advice Adam – we completely agree, live by the motto of “Just do it!”…

    • chloe
      Posted June 12, 2013 at 12:13 am | Permalink

      Planning to go around the world next year just need good tips and information

  2. Andrea
    Posted July 14, 2011 at 9:06 pm | Permalink

    Great post! Enjoyed reading everyone’s comments. Agree with Kate too about doing nothing…we do that quite a bit!

    • Posted July 15, 2011 at 12:13 am | Permalink

      Do nothing was definitely a great tip and one that’s going to help the two of us immensely! It’s going to be difficult for us to adjust to following this advice when we’re so used to cramming as much into our itinerary as possible, but we’ll be trying our best to have complete lazy days where possible. 🙂

  3. Posted July 14, 2011 at 9:28 pm | Permalink

    Agree- just go! You’ll find out so many things about yourself and the way you like to travel along the way and you’ll adjust. Also- with regards to packing, pack clothes that you love- at least for me, being in boring beige or all black just wasn’t me. I didn’t want to look back at the photos and think, what was I trying to be?!

    • Posted July 15, 2011 at 12:15 am | Permalink

      Most travelers can adapt to the situation they’re in I’m sure. A brilliant tip regarding packing – unless you’re traveling absolutely minimalist, a bit of color in your luggage is essential!

  4. Posted July 14, 2011 at 11:05 pm | Permalink

    I agree with Cam about the external hard drive if you KNOW that you will be taking lots of pics. Be sure that you purchase a mini hard drive like this one for the sake of portability: http://www.amazon.com/Oyen-Digital-500GB-External-Portable/dp/B001HO59WM

    One of my fave things is postcard diaries. I purchase a postcard, write as much as the day’s activities as will fit and mail one home every day. It’s a combo souvenir and keepsake journal that details what happened every day (or however often you end up mailing one).

    • Posted July 15, 2011 at 12:18 am | Permalink

      Wow, that is a tiny hard drive! We purchased the Lacie Rugged hard drive, it’s a bit bulkier but it’s a lot more durable but it can handle all sorts of bumps, spills and adventures that you might face on the road.

      Postcard diaries sound like a very cool idea! Thanks for sharing Renee! 🙂

  5. Posted July 15, 2011 at 2:03 am | Permalink

    So cool how you guys put everything together! You both must be excited to leave soon :). My trip started 3 days ago and I’ve worn jeans everyday.

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 1:55 pm | Permalink

      We’re very excited Mariah! Thanks again for sharing your advice.

  6. Posted July 15, 2011 at 2:32 am | Permalink

    What a great idea! I really loved everyone’s suggestions especially the one about not panicking. Such a truism and good for everyday life. . . sh*t happens!

    I loved Renee’s suggestion about postcard diaries too! I feel like I just had a “V8” moment.

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 1:57 pm | Permalink

      Shit does happen when you’re on the road and you have to adapt quickly… nothing is going to be achieved by panicking! Thanks for commenting Debbie.

  7. Posted July 15, 2011 at 3:09 am | Permalink

    These are some awesome tips!

  8. Posted July 15, 2011 at 3:49 am | Permalink

    Really great tips in here! I really like Kate’s advice on just taking a day to yourself. I haven’t done a RTW trip but I have traveled for a month and traveling really can be exhausting. There are days you just need to enjoy. Even now if I go for a 1, 2, or 3 weeks, I always have days where I relax and do nothing or just take it easy.

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 1:59 pm | Permalink

      Very true Jeremy! We went away for a week recently and every day was just flat out… we felt more exhausted after the vacation than we did before it. Definitely give yourself a relaxation day whenever possible.

  9. Posted July 15, 2011 at 4:25 am | Permalink

    Great tips! Huge fan of being flexible – my greatest adventures have happened while going somewhere without any plans.
    side note: I’ve been toting an external hard drive around and even though it’s small and lightweight, I’m seriously considering using an online backup instead. The only reason I have not done it yet is cost…but those external hard drives can get damaged or stolen – an online backup is safer. argh the eternal debate in my head. Maybe I should poll all you RTWers 🙂

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:06 pm | Permalink

      We’re planning on using both an external hard drive and an online backup (where possible). I think both have their pros and cons but if an online backup gives you more peace of mind then we say go for it!

      We posted the question for you on our Facebook page to see what our readers think.

    • Rob Lowry
      Posted August 7, 2011 at 6:18 am | Permalink

      Mix and match your technology …
      I’ve been several places, like Myanmar, where uploading to Skydrive or DropBox would have been impossible.

      The strategy I recommend is a to plan around how many days you think you’ll be sans ‘reliable internet’.

      For small durations, you can use SDHC cards – 32GB for about $50usd. These are the size of postage stamps and could easily be mailed home.

      For medium durations, USB thumb drives – I’ve seen 128GB drives for $200usd (a bit pricey).

      For longer durations, buy a laptop HDD and mount it in an external case … $1TB for less than $100usd easily. I have 3 acomdata cases which are about 2x as thick as an iphone 4 and about only slight larger (significantly smaller than my 1st cell phone). These tend to be the heaviest of all solutions though.

      When you’re back to a location with good internet … send em to the cloud. And even this can be had on the cheap … During a recent trip through Spain, I found myself standing outside many a McDonalds getting free wifi.
      My recommendation here is to have a good Android phone because you can have 2 ~ 3 Micro SDHC cards with 32GB each and not worry about having to purge data from your iPhone because it doesn’t have replaceable / expandable memory.

  10. Posted July 15, 2011 at 10:13 am | Permalink

    great tips from some great peeps here guys! so excited for you now that the time is here! couldn’t agree more with the flexibility and external HD tips. you can get a tiny one that holds a terabite! and sarongs have served many a time as a beach wrap, beach blanket, shower towel, skirt, dress, you name it. they’re tiny, and even guys where them in s.e. asia! 🙂 YAHOO FOR YOU!!!

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:14 pm | Permalink

      Thanks so much Lorna! These tips are all good advice to live by – I think I’ll leave the sarong to Amy for now but maybe in S.E. Asia I’ll give it a try. 😉

  11. Posted July 15, 2011 at 12:27 pm | Permalink

    Great post! My tip from my last long-term backpacking trip is to never pre-book a long stay in the same hostel, even if it has good reviews. I stayed in a place where the owner basically cornered people and told them to give him a good review. (Then when I didn’t he sent me a threatening email.) Or something like this could happen to you. Cheers, and enjoy your trip!

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:18 pm | Permalink

      Wow, that’s terrible. I really hope you gave him a bad review so that uninformed people could find out about their tactics!

      Thans for sharing that tip guys – looking forward to hearing more about your round-the-world trip planning over the coming months.

  12. Posted July 15, 2011 at 3:30 pm | Permalink

    For the preparation stage: check you health insurance, check your passport expiry date, visa requirments for countries you want to visit. Otherwise, just GO, that’s what it’s all about.

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:19 pm | Permalink

      Great advice Inka, all very important things for a long-term traveler. We probably could have made this post into a checklist a mile long if we had time! 🙂

  13. Posted July 15, 2011 at 11:44 pm | Permalink

    Great post idea and really well organized! The collection wisdom of the travel blogging community is overwhelming.

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:20 pm | Permalink

      It is overwhelming. This post really reassured us that if we ever do encounter a problem on the road or need to know something quickly, look no further than our fellow travel bloggers!

  14. Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:59 am | Permalink

    This is really great advice. I really wish I would have known to do many of these things before I left, especially related to connecting to different groups and travel bloggers. Better late than never 🙂

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:20 pm | Permalink

      Definitely better late than never! And you can always use these tips for a future trip. 🙂

  15. Posted July 16, 2011 at 5:06 am | Permalink

    Good tips all.
    I would emphasize do YOUR trip – not what someone else does.
    Each of us has their own particular makeup – so do what you enjoy and feel good about.
    John D. Wilson

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:22 pm | Permalink

      Thanks John. Exactly right – just because the guidebook tells you to go to a museum (or something like that) doesn’t mean you have to if it doesn’t interest you!

  16. Posted July 16, 2011 at 6:29 am | Permalink

    What a great collection of tips from experienced travelers. I think the most important point (especially for a digital nomad, avid photographer, etc) is to take not one but two external hard-drives keeping one in your day-pack and the other in your main pack. It might seem a little bit over the top but I cooked both my laptop and external hard-drive within just days of one another while backpacking in South America.

    • Posted July 16, 2011 at 2:23 pm | Permalink

      That’s not a nice story but just proves how quickly things can go wrong. Really hope you were following that advice at the time and had sufficient backups!

  17. Posted July 16, 2011 at 11:30 am | Permalink

    Wow so many great tips! Thanks for including me and my tip! This is a great post with a lot of information for #RTWsooners.

  18. Posted July 17, 2011 at 11:46 am | Permalink

    This is great advice for me as I’m currently planning my RTW. Thanks to all of you who shared!

  19. Posted July 18, 2011 at 3:31 am | Permalink

    Definitely some great advice on this list. Especially being patient and flexible and take some days where you don’t travel can make all the difference between having a great trip or just being annoyed.

  20. Posted July 18, 2011 at 8:43 am | Permalink

    Love the list, thanks for including me on it!! I wish I would have had this list on my first go around.

  21. Posted July 20, 2011 at 7:08 am | Permalink

    Great comments! I love posts like this because everyone brings a different perspective and a new piece of advise! Thanks for including us!

  22. Posted July 20, 2011 at 6:33 pm | Permalink

    Take not a laptop, but netbook!

  23. Posted July 21, 2011 at 2:51 pm | Permalink

    Great compilation of very useful travel tips!
    Thanks for including us 😉

  24. Posted July 23, 2011 at 5:05 am | Permalink

    This is a great guide of advice! I would also add that you should keep a journal of your adventures, not just your blog. I actually did this for the first time in Ireland in March and the details of the moment are well worth reliving when you get home.

  25. Posted July 24, 2011 at 8:10 am | Permalink

    Sarongs are really the best thing ever! The pack so small and have so many uses! I have had mine for six years now, and I think its time to find a replacement when I am in Malaysia 🙂

  26. Posted July 25, 2011 at 8:40 pm | Permalink

    I just recently started my own RTW trip (one month in!) and between this last month and my past travel experience, I recommend to NOT overpack–you can buy almost everything you need where you are going, often for cheaper! Plus, it will be much easier to be spontaneous and flexible when you don’t have a lot of stuff with you. I also want to recommend being a yes person. Get invited to lunch with a local? Say yes. Receive an offer of a free tour of a castle? Say yes. Meet up with some cool people in a hostel who invite you to come with them on a trip to a reptile museum? Say yes! Traveling is about pushing yourself out of your comfort zone, and the best way to do it is to be open to new and unusual opportunities. Of course, keep safety in mind, but it’s remarkably easy to retreat into a shell of comfort and try to avoid new experiences, even when you don’t mean to. Go out there, have fun!

  27. Posted July 26, 2011 at 12:10 am | Permalink

    I like that post of yours, thanks for linking it–I also find the recent Jim Carey movie to be an inspiring (albeit comedic) push to be a Yes person! I completely agree with that mentality, it’s important to try new things. The oddest (or most uncomfortable) things to agree to often lead to the most memorable stories.

  28. Posted July 27, 2011 at 11:24 am | Permalink

    Lots of great advice and insight. I’m with you on taking jeans and the guidebook. I loved the iidea of signing up for other travel blogs to keep the momentum and be inspired.

  29. Posted September 17, 2011 at 5:09 pm | Permalink

    Don’t get hung up about packing everything. Toiletries, makeup, camera and computer gadgetry etc can all be bought on the road, and you will get so sick and tired of every piece of clothing you have within a couple of months and will want to chuck it all away for new stuff anyway. Travelling light with just the absolute minimum amounts of those essential personal items, and buying as you go is awesome. Giving away your old clothes to charity feels good too!
    And couchsurfing is great. If you are thinking about going travelling, open up your place now as a host. You will not only meet some fantastic inspiring people, you’ll get some great travel advice, and when you do head off looking for couches, future hosts will probably favour you over a person whose only ever surfed.

  30. Davas
    Posted October 2, 2011 at 6:13 pm | Permalink

    Hooray for great travel tips! MY fav is pack light, coz theres a whole world of interesting clothing to explore out there… take bare essential and buy the rest on the road…happy travels

  31. Posted March 21, 2012 at 9:26 pm | Permalink

    Great travel tips thanks guys! We are in the final stages of prep and planning, and although we have booked a few flights, we’re so happy to have kept the plan open ended as everyday someone tweets/blogs about a new experience we want to have!

    We’re now going to Bali and the Gilli Islands having never planned to in the first place! Keep up the good work!
    Barry – WorldlyNomad recently posted..40 destinations, 7 flights booked!

  32. Posted July 28, 2012 at 12:08 am | Permalink

    Tons of great tips and points mentioned here. We are setting off on our 2 year trip in Sept so are currently running around trying to get everything figured out (just got our yellow fever vaccine this morning) and while right now it’s easy to imagine that we’ll be able to sight see and travel from place to place every few days I’m sure we will get tired quickly and need to take days off and lounge around and rest and re-charge!
    Vicky recently posted..The Art Of Blogging: How To Write Great “How To” Posts

    • Posted July 28, 2012 at 12:22 am | Permalink

      It’s a mistake we keep on making – trying to squeeze too much into a short time. I guess it’s just in a traveler’s nature to want to see as much as possible but try as much as you can to avoid that temptation because you will get burnt out, guaranteed! All the best with your journey – you’ll have the time of your lives! 🙂

  33. Posted July 28, 2012 at 12:28 am | Permalink

    Thanks! We can’t believe it’s only 1.5 months away! Time is just flying by now and it’s crazy to think we’ll be saying bye to everything familiar so soon!
    Vicky recently posted..The Art Of Blogging: How To Write Great “How To” Posts

  34. Posted November 19, 2012 at 4:58 pm | Permalink

    This is great advice, especially about seeing more of your hometown before you leave, especially if your going on a long trip
    Ally recently posted..Item of the Week: Flowy dresses

  35. Posted November 22, 2012 at 9:48 pm | Permalink

    Personally I like zip off pants. Seriously!
    Kathryn recently posted..Take the Travel Companion Compatibility Quiz

  36. Kle
    Posted December 23, 2012 at 7:33 pm | Permalink

    Wow! So many great advices! Thank u guys!
    I’m 1,5 months away from my rtw trip and these past months of planning and dreaming have been amazing! Especially because i kept reading your blogs ( I already virtually knew many bloggers!!).
    The travel community is so friendly and welcoming! A true inspiration!
    Now I’m in the ” panic” phase so I need to read your blogs more than ever! And I will be following your advice for sure… Trying to take it easy!:-)

    • Posted December 23, 2012 at 8:45 pm | Permalink

      Glad you found them useful Kle! So excited that you’re heading on a RTW – what do you have planned?

      The online travel community is awesome and we’re more than happy to help if you have any questions or need any advice! And most importantly, don’t panic – it’ll all work out and if you forget anything important then it’s easy enough to grab on the road. Just remember your passport, wallet, toothbrush and camera. 🙂

  37. kle
    Posted December 23, 2012 at 10:20 pm | Permalink

    hey! absolutely, your website, together with some others has really helped me big time when i was still on the planning stage, your words got me trough the days at work and kept me motivated!Its really nice to find new travel blogs every day and discover that the people commenting them are the same ones who write other amazing articles 🙂
    What are my plans? i’m heading to SE Asia as a start, but i’d like to extend my trip if i can to South America and god only knows where else! lol
    Regarding my panic…you are absolutely right! i need to keep everything to the essentials, and really enjoy the experience! It’s just that im having so much anticipation right now that is barely under control!
    Anyway, thank you a million for being such a great inspiration for me and other people who are still in the stage of organizing and have so many questions!!
    save travels! 🙂

  38. Posted April 24, 2013 at 2:35 pm | Permalink

    I like Adventurous Kate’s comment about needing to plan down time from travel activities. I think if you’re doing a year long around the world trip it’s best to have a couple of one month pit stops during that time. I also agree with the take a sarong tip!
    Kathryn recently posted..The Best Veggie Burger Ever – Vegan Glory – Los Angeles

  39. Posted January 8, 2018 at 12:01 am | Permalink

    There’s nothing stopping if the preparation is good. Great advice you have here… 🙂
    Andrew Darwitan recently posted..This Awesome Map Tells You the Best Time to Visit Every Destination in the World

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