For the most part people tend to watch their travel videos either on their computer screens or TV using a DVD player. However nowadays seeing as mobile devices screens that are capable of displaying crisp, sharp and detailed videos – watching travel videos on your tablet or smartphone is really not that unimaginable.
Assuming you’re constantly on the go or traveling, being able to watch videos on your mobile devices will let you enjoy them no matter where you are. However as much as it is extremely convenient, the one problem that you may run into is the fact that your travel videos will very quickly fill up the storage space on your mobile devices – and that can be a problem.
While I have struggled to update and post on PoE in recent months (for the most part due to attempting to balance running a business with traveling and other aspects of my personal life), I have started to right the ship in recent weeks.
One of the things that has come out of the increased free time that I have had as a result has been my first blogger interview. Karolina and Patryk from karolinapatryk.com are a Polish couple who has been exploring the world for the past 18 months or so, and have also succeeded in making an income from the internet in the process.
Sweeping views of Thailand’s second city are hard to come by, as much of the place is kept low-rise by the fact that most business headquarters are located in Bangkok, and due to the presence of an international airport well within city limits.
Fortunately for those that love these lofty vantage points, there is a mountain that abuts the western part of the metropolis. Doi Suthep towers above this part of Chiang Mai, with views from Wat Phra That being suspended thousands of feet above the streets and buildings below.
With my free time winding down to the end of yet another weekend, I wanted to do something with my time that was new and exciting, lest I feel that I wasted it. Time to explore is at a premium when you’re a hagwon teacher in South Korea, so you need to use the time that you aren’t teaching, lesson planning, cooking, cleaning, and sleeping to the best uses possible.
The approach to the Saskatchewan Glacier at the Columbia Icefields, Jasper National Park, Canada.
Lying almost on the border of Jasper and Banff National Parks alongside the highway that bears its name, the Columbia Icefields are the most visited attraction in Jasper National Park, and the second most trafficked destination in the Canadian Rockies, only bested by the more convenient Lake Louise. Were it not for the distance involved in getting here, and the lack of a luxury hotel (though you can stay here in relatively basic but clean accommodations for upwards of $270/night in the high season and as little as $140/night in the low season), its visitation numbers might be higher.
Back in 2010 on my first trip to Thailand, my good friend Katie introduced me to the cheap and abundant cheap meal source located in every Thai city, town, or village: the local/neighbourhood food market. While modern supermarkets are spreading more and more with each passing year in Thailand, many Thais still pick up the ingredients they need to cook their meals at home at the local market every day.
Throughout much of Korea, land is used to the maximum extent. There are 50 million people living in a country that is smaller than the State of Ohio (or the island of Newfoundland, for my Canadian readers).
These people need a place to live, food to eat, and places to work. Complicating things further is the fact that 70% of the land in South Korea is mountainous, severely limiting what can be built or grown there.
Parks as we know them in North America or Europe are very rare in South Korea for the reasons stated in the previous paragraph.
As you approach the southern border of Jasper National Park, the mountain scenery begins to get more epic. After crossing the flood plain of the Sunwapta River near Beauty Creek, the road begins to climb towards the Columbia Icefields. Before reaching this national park’s best-attended attraction, nature puts on a spectacle on the side of the road.