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Most Pleasantly Surprising Country – IRAQ

Visit djanet – jewel of the sahara desert in algeria, a spiritual journey in bhutan, an epic first visit to west africa, visiting rochers-de-naye, hiking around lag da pigniu / panixersee, things to do in scuol, the rhine gorge hike.

Most Pleasantly Surprising Country – IRAQ

If you look up the travel advisory of the US and the UK for Iraq, you will find the below: The US: Do Not Travel. Updated to reflect the ordered departure of non-emergency U.S. government personnel and eligible family members. Do not travel to Iraq due to terrorism, kidnapping, armed…

Visit Djanet – Jewel of the Sahara Desert in Algeria

Algeria always seemed mysterious to me. Not many people I know had been to the largest country in Africa. Just look at the size of Algeria in comparison to Europe in the picture below. Long viewed as North Africa’s most isolated and inscrutable country, visiting Algeria wasn’t the simplest task…

A Spiritual Journey in Bhutan

Oct 2nd 2023: 6 days ago, when someone asked what I was going to do in Nepal and Bhutan, I said out loud – I‘m looking to go on a spiritual journey. I had no idea how I‘d achieve that. I didn‘t have anything spiritual planned. Today, I hiked up…

An epic first visit to West Africa

West Africa was a dream destination of mine for the longest time. The idea of needing to apply for multiple visas in one trip seemed daunting. The fact that these were countries not many have visited or would visit, made it that much more appealing. I met my travel buddy…

Visiting Rochers-de-Naye

When I first saw a picture of the mountains with Lake Geneva in the background, I immediately made a mental note that we would have to visit Rochers-de-Naye the next time we were in Montreux. We could have had the chance on our way back from Whitepod but as the…

Hiking around Lag da Pigniu / Panixersee

Our hike around Lag da Pigniu is probably one of the more beautiful hikes we have ever done. The two giant waterfalls at the two ends of the lake particularly made it special. I had never heard of Lag da Pigniu and only stumbled upon it while looking for something…

Things to do in Scuol

Cradled between the peaks of the Silvretta range and the “Engadin Dolomites”, Scuol is a beautiful village in Eastern Switzerland that has much to offer. In winter, a visit to Scuol guarantees that you will be spoilt with sunshine and an abundance of snow. Read on to learn more about ten…

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Hoher kasten – a great hike in the swiss alps, a unique opportunity to fly over the swiss alps, flyboarding in st kitts & nevis, a guide to visiting switzerland, zermatt – home of the swiss alpine 4000m+ mountains, cafes in seoul & beautiful coffee art, things to do in cartagena (with kids), 11 things to experience in japan, the big three lakes hike in the aletsch arena, petra – the reason i’ve always wanted to visit jordan, why bosnia is one of my favourite countries, why turkmenistan is the strangest country i have ever been to, whale watching – 2 failed attempts, 3rd time lucky, a day in osaka – all about food, snow tubing and more on titlis – engelberg.

What Summer Travel to Europe Will Look Like This Year

By Arati Menon

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With additional reporting by Sarah Allard

When travel journalist Jenn Rice decided to spend July and August in Italy and Croatia last year, she wasn’t expecting to be spending most of her time indoors. “It was very very hot, so I booked museum tickets during peak days or just lounged around in my room with a spritz and a book until the sun set.” In Dubrovnik she tried escaping to the sea for a cool dip, but everyone else had the same idea—resulting in sweaty, overcrowded beaches. “In Rome , gelato melted faster than the speed of light,” she says.

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Come summer, major attractions like the Spanish Steps in Rome are thronged by international tourists and vacationing Europeans.

Rome and Dubrovnik weren’t the only European destinations overcome with heat. To travel in Europe in the summer of 2023 was to experience first-hand a single season of contrasting extremes. Temperatures swung from hot and dry to cold and wet, and heatwaves broke out across several of the most heavily touristed destinations, with temperatures reaching upwards of 100°F. In Northern Greece, wildfires broke out —the worst experienced there in 20 years —destroying homes, forests, and vineyards.

Yet in the midst of it all, the continent also saw record-breaking tourist numbers —the highest since pre-pandemic levels—even as hotel prices swelled and airfares hit peaks. From scenic escapes like Bellagio in Como and Taormina in Sicily (where the White Lotus effect was on full display) to bucket-list cities like Paris and Madrid , much of touristed Europe was completely overwhelmed.

“We had people calling us from Athens and Rome asking us to get them out [to somewhere cooler in Europe], because it was too hot and too crowded,” recalls Jan Sortland , founder of Scandinavia specialists Norwegian Adventures.

International tourists weren’t the only ones thronging these spots. According to the European Travel Commission , most Europeans took their vacations before the peak month of August, with Italy and France being their top destinations. This resulted in packed crowds at all the major attractions. For John Canning, an LA-based executive who traveled to Paris in July, the crowds were eye-opening. “We didn’t anticipate that everything we would want to see was sold out. We only got Musée d’Orsay tickets through our concierge at a substantial premium and could not get into the Louvre full stop,” he says.

Rice says the summer taught her to plan her travel differently this year—and beyond: “I’m going to try and do coastal Italy early in May, and if I decide to travel in Europe this summer it will be either Asturias in Northern Spain or the Julian Alps in Slovenia to keep cool."

She’s not alone—according to the travel specialists we spoke with, there’s an increased interest in lesser-known destinations offering a more laid back (and cooler) holiday. “Our guests are asking after places where they can be outdoors, yet have access to wine & foodie experiences and culture. Slovenia is a great example of where you can have all that without being overwhelmed with the heat; the Dolomites in Italy is another,” says Rachael Mendizabal, Europe travel specialist at Scott Dunn . Richard Hyde, COO at Small Luxury Hotels of the World , is seeing similar trends across their European portfolio: “Guests seem to be gravitating towards alternative destinations—Milos instead of Mykonos and Slovenia instead of Spain.”

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Norway is a popular destination this summer, offering cooler weather and a myriad ways to be active outside, exploring the islands and fjords.

A big part of that shift will play into Sortland’s area of expertise: Northern Europe. With the Med getting too hot to handle, experts predict that tourism will shift northwards. “We’re seeing a lot of interest in Copenhagen and Stockholm for the cultural experience, and then onward to Norway for the nature. Currently, the fjords are still a favorite but Norway is a large country and there’s so much more to see—the Helgeland coast for example with its beautiful coastline and mountainous islands,” he says. The draw is a more moderate temperature and unique outdoor experiences. “ Iceland is a big favorite right now with the Northern lights being the most active this year from September through March,” says Mendizabal.

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In turn, for many, the more standard city breaks will fall later in the year. “Athens and Rome will always be desirable destinations, but we’ve seen an uptick in many people preferring to go there in May and October to swerve crowds,” says Carolyn Addison, head of product at Black Tomato , noting the weather in fall has been stable lately and enticing to travelers not tied to school holidays.

With this increased flexibility, shoulder season will become tricker to define, according to Mendizabal. Thanks to hotels extending their season as demand shifts to almost year-round and the high-season pricing window getting longer, the days of “scooping a deal in September are likely over.” At Jumeirah Palace in Capri , the season now runs from March to the end of December. “Thanks to the good weather, guests are staying longer than in the past,” says Ermanno Zanini, regional vice president at Jumeirah Group, Southern Europe and United Kingdom.

Castello di Vicarello in Tuscany 's Maremma countryside has traditionally stayed open in March and November. “We're pushing the low season as much as possible because we truly believe it is a wonderful time to discover Tuscany. There is so much for guests to enjoy from hiking to mountain biking, truffle hunting, and wine tastings,” says owner Neri Baccheschi Berti.

Crucially, traveling in the shoulder and off seasons isn't just about avoiding the crowds; it’s knowing that seasonal destinations are multi-dimensional, with year-round appeal. “One of my favorite things to do in cooler weather is to hike to the peak of Mount Solaro, with its beautiful views of the town of Capri and the bay of Marina Piccola with the Faraglioni, as well as Anacapri. You also see plenty of wintering birds on the island,” says Zanini.

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Zanini adds that they are in talks with the island's municipality to consider what it would take to stay open in February and March, traditionally strictly closed off. “It's not as straightforward as you think. There’s a lot of infrastructure that needs to be geared towards the low season: restaurants need to stay open, as do shops, and guides need to be available; it can’t just be the hotel,” he adds.

However, with staying open longer, there’s a real opportunity to engage local communities year-round, not to mention stabilize the hiring pool—and improve work culture. “We’ve already seen the positive impact of a longer season for our partners on the ground and locals in the hospitality and tourism sector,” says Addison, who adds that shifts in travel seasons are far from a fleeting trend. “This pattern for more year-round travel will continue to pick up pace in 2025—and beyond," she says.

Travel specialists are quick to point out that even with some of this rebalancing, summer this year and next will continue to see high demand for travel to—and within—Europe. According to Hayley Berg, chief economist at Hopper, while airfare remains higher than at this time in 2019, 40% of all searches for international trips this summer are to Europe, in line with last year and slightly higher than in 2019.

“Sure, we think that traveler numbers on the Côte d'Azur will smooth out through the year, but summer will certainly remain the festive season—only it will be longer,” says Lucie Weill, owner of wellness retreat Lily of the Valley near St. Tropez , which sees its faire share of packed streets and crowded beaches come summer. Weill adds that the hotel has seen success in extending its season.

For travel specialist Cari Gray of Gray & Co . late requests and a lack of flexibility could mean getting turned away because of a lack of availability. “Whether it’s a visit to the Vatican or dogsledding in Alaska , access is going to be very difficult. And there are only that many high-end lodges in Lapland ,” she says. Addison offers the example of Lake Como , where the best properties can often get booked up a year or two in advance during the busiest summer months. “Knowing that the top hotels and guides are getting booked up and that weather disruptions are increasingly unpredictable, clients who want to commit to the most popular summer hotspots in Europe, like the Greek islands and Sardinia are securing their bookings a year out.”

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The Balearic island of Menorca is a charming escape with its rocky coves, white-sand beaches, and green rolling hills.

Ultimately, it’s not about giving up on all the places you love: just about pivoting, even if within the same country. “Why not Menorca instead of Mallorca, with its explosion of fantastic hotels and its great beach front, or Epirus in Northern Greece on the Albanian border with its Stone villages, old-growth forests, and truffle hunts instead of the islands," says Gray.

"In Italy we’re always pushing to discover new areas, even in regions that we’ve been exploring for decades like Tuscany and Umbria because new hotels are opening up regularly,” says Courtney Mundy , a travel specialist at experiential travel experts Butterfield & Robinson.

And, a word of caution for the rising favorites: “Smaller destinations in Iceland & Norway will really need to consider how to manage the higher number of visitors than ever before,” says Addison. “Parts of Iceland are overtouristed,” agrees Sortland, “so, it’s not unreasonable to think that smaller communities in Norway could eventually be at risk, too.” Whether it's through new tourist tax regimens or limits on cruise ship day-trippers to reduce crowding, a shifting tide will need more alert local governments—and as we’re swapping beaches for the mountains or Rome for Stockholm, more responsible travel habits that leave fewer traces behind.

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We Are TravelinMuse

Travelinmuse / who we are.

We are travel experts whose experience extends over 25 years.

Our MD started her career aboard cruise ships in the USA and Caribbean to travel presenting on national TV to producing travel strands on radio. Some hilarity followed with escorting single groups through Europe to organising incentive travel for corporate clients to visiting sunny climates to write for print and online publications, you could say travel is in our DNA.

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We have travelled the globe, hopped on trains, planes and automobiles, skis, sleighs, bicycles and hot air balloons to find awe inspiring experiences.

We have stayed in stunning hotels, tasted incredible food and spent time getting to know our hotel owners and staff so that we can share their passion and knowledge with you.

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Personalized travel is gaining traction over all inclusive holidays, experiences in local destinations allow travellers to distance themselves from mainstream tourists and immerse themselves in true culture.

There is a huge increase in wellness travel, eco tourism, slow travel, spiritual retreats and wellbeing.

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The Best (and Most Anticipated) Documentaries of 2024

By Erik Morse

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While the end of 2023 and first months of 2024 have yielded a trove of ambitious, frightening, and heartbreaking documentaries (see: Occupied City , Dario Argento Panico , 20 Days in Mariupol ), along with a soupçon of celebrity dish (see: Frida , Steve! (Martin) A Documentary in 2 Pieces ), the spring and summer seasons promise a hodgepodge of nonfiction films that are similarly insightful, scandalous, activist, or unmistakably bizarre. Here, our quick guide to a few of the most exciting documentaries coming soon to a theater or streaming service.

Kim’s Video

Kim’s Video tells the quirky true story of how New York dry cleaner Youngman Kim founded Kim’s Video, a downtown institution that inspired a generation of cinephiles, filmmakers, and hipsters with its catalogue of 55,000 independent, obscure and bootlegged films. When Kim decides to close his chain of stores in 2008 and offer his video collection to buyers, a small Sicilian town with artistic aspirations purchases it intact, only to bury its location. Directors David Redmon and Ashley Sabin travel to the small Italian town to find out what became of Kim’s collection—and hopefully return it to New York.

How to watch: In select theaters

This documentary follows the celebrated Italian film composer Ennio Morricone, whose soundtracks for 1960s and ’70s spaghetti westerns, political dramas, gialli, and, later on, American melodramas and action films often rivaled or outshone the movies themselves. Ennio contains detailed interviews with the composer (Morricone died in 2020) on some of the 400 soundtracks that he produced throughout his lifetime. The film also includes a who’s who of filmmakers and musicians, including Quentin Tarantino, Bruce Springsteen, Quincy Jones, and Clint Eastwood, who share their thoughts on or memories of Morricone.

How to watch: Stream on Apple TV , Prime Video , or YouTube .

High & Low: John Galliano

This portrait of enfant terrible and culture vulture John Galliano—former creative director of Givenchy and Dior, and current head of Maison Margiela—recalls his ousting from the heights of the fashion world after a very public anti-semitic tirade in Paris was caught on video. Kevin Macdonald’s film digs into both the public figure and the private world of Galliano, while also examining the high-stakes setting of an industry that causes its leading lights to flame out, often in vividly self-destructive spectacles. Macdonald does not apologize for Galliano’s blunders, misdemeanors, and addictions, but neither does he shy away from the industry titans that abetted them.

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Uncropped (April 26)

Uncropped is D.W. Young’s chronicle of the life and work of photographer James Hamilton, who captured the famous, infamous, and unique figures of New York City for The Village Voice , Harper’s Bazaar , Creem , and The New York Observer . Hamilton relays the stories behind some of his most famous photogenic subjects, from Lou Reed to Alfred Hitchcock. But Young also manages to bring together colleagues and friends from Hamilton’s Voice days so that the film also acts as an elegy to an era when photojournalism and alternative weeklies still had a tremendous authority to document and to celebrate underground culture. Executive produced by Wes Anderson, the film also includes interviews with Anderson, Thurston Moore, and Sylvia Plachy, among others.

Catching Fire: The Story of Anita Pallenberg (May 3)

Catching Fire is billed as a never-before-seen portrait of the Rolling Stones muse, actress, and fashion plate, told from the perspective of her children, lovers, and friends including Keith Richards, Marianne Faithful, and Marlon Richards. The film tackles her infamous public reputation as well as her private life through an archive of home movies and family photos. It also includes excerpts from Pallenberg’s unpublished memoir, voiced by Scarlett Johansson.

Taking Venice (May 17)

Presented in the manner of a heist or caper film, filmmaker and art critic Amei Wallach’s doc examines the true stories behind the scandalous rumors that Robert Rauschenberg’s Grand Prize win at the 1964 Venice Biennale was rigged. The reason behind the supposed cheat? The American government’s desire to wield soft power over the Russians through cultural export. Wallach looks at the top players working between government and art, including legendary gallerist Leo Castelli and Jewish Museum curator Alan Solomon (an early champion of Neo-Dada), whose efforts helped to shift the global capital of art from Europe to America.

Queen of the Deuce (May 24)

Valerie Kontakos’s film is a zany family portrait of Chelly Wilson, a Greek-born Jew who escaped Athens on the eve of World War II and resettled in New York City, where she eventually ran a network of porn theaters in Times Square. A savvy businesswoman in an industry then dominated by men, Wilson helped to make 42nd Street into the “Deuce,” a mecca for sex tourism in the ’70s and ’80s. Her most unusual story is told through archival recordings, home movies, animation, and family interviews.

Rowdy Girl (May 31)

Rowdy Girl centers on the titular Texas cattle ranch-turned-animal sanctuary founded by Renee King-Sonnen and her husband Tommy. After their story becomes a national media sensation, King-Sonnen sets up Rancher Advocacy Program to encourage other ranchers to transition to plant-based agriculture and adopt a vegan lifestyle. First-time director Jason Goldman follows King-Sonnen over two years as she shares her personal story of conversion and her efforts to transform an industry one ranch at a time.

The Conqueror: Hollywood Fallout (June 1)

This Hollywood insider doc from William Nunez examines the fascinating story behind the making of The Conqueror , Howard Hughes’s soapy epic starring John Wayne as Genghis Khan. Considered one of the worst movies of the 1950s, The Conqueror became notorious for another reason: its filming had taken place close to the Nevada military site where nearly a dozen atomic bombs had been tested in the previous year. Nunez investigates the US government’s brazen negligence during the height of its atomic tests along with the movie studio’s willful ignorance of the dangers. The director also tracks the dozens of cases of terminal cancer suffered by The Conqueror ’s cast and crew, including Wayne and Susan Hayward.

Power (release date TBA)

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This provocative political documentary by Yance Ford ( The Color of Care , Strong Island ) makes the case for policing’s historic and contemporary role in the maintenance of a racist and classist status quo. Ford relies on a heavy mix of archival footage and academic, press, and social justice interviewees (including a former police officer-turned-advocate) to explore how the complex hierarchies of law enforcement from the 18th and 19th centuries continue to play out in current battlegrounds such as Minneapolis, the site of George Floyd’s 2020 murder by police officers.

Union (release date TBA)

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The winner of this year’s US Documentary Special Jury Award for the Art of Change at Sundance, Union spotlights a small group of Staten Island-based Amazon workers from the Amazon Labor Union, founded by organizer Chris Smalls (named one of Time magazine’s most influential people of 2022). The film follows the group as it attempts to unionize against one of the most powerful and profitable companies in the world.

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  21. What Summer Travel to Europe Will Look Like This Year

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  24. The Best Documentaries of 2024

    The spring and summer seasons promise a hodgepodge of insightful, scandalous, activist, or unmistakably bizarre nonfiction films. Here's Vogue's quick guide.