Have you ever dreamed of traveling around the world? There are many people who long to quit their jobs for business with Car Parts and get out there to see the world but for some reason, they never make the leap. Below are some of the most common excuses people use and the reasons you should ignore them and just go traveling.
1. I am Afraid – Leaving the comfort of your life, your home, city and country is scary. It’s possible that you have heard or read traveling stories that ended badly. Traveling is an experience and there are dangers out there but nothing much more serious then you would experience at home. Millions of people safely travel the world every year, and so can you.
2. I Hate My Job But… – You hate your job but hope that something will change next year. You are convinced that you will wake up one day and everything will be different and your job will be everything you always hoped for? Keep dreaming, the only way to change your life is to change it yourself. Travel can change not only your perspective on things but also your
World travel is always an adventure. But today, with all of the “stuff” that goes on in the world and the hateful sentiment toward Americans and America that is felt in many countries around the world, the question of which countries are actually the safest to travel to comes to mind right away when planning to travel abroad.
We, of course, have a few suggestions. The following locations are probably the safest travel destinations, but that doesn’t mean that bad things CAN’T happen. It only means that bad things are far less likely to happen.
Finland is probably the safest travel destination in all of northern Europe. Helsenki, the capital of Finland, is named “the world’s friendliest city” year after year. It deserves the title. You’ll find prices are high and the current exchange rate doesn’t help matters any. Travel to Finland might cost more, but it’s definitely safe!
Japan has the lowest crime rate of any industrialized nation in the world – unless crimes against whales is included in the count. You’ve probably heard your grandparents talk about how it was in America back in the 1950s; people ride bicycles and talk to strangers