Solo travel across the United States of America. Starting from Washington D.C. to Los Angeles and Miami, finally ending in New York City.
That was the idea. Explore Taiwan island by train only. Except for one section in the South, I managed to circle the island around using high-speed and commuter trains. As with Japanese RailPass, I opted for Taiwanese 5 Day Rail Pass, instead of having to queue, dealing with foreign ticket counters, purchasing the ticket on… Continue reading Taiwanese Railways
I was traveling around Taiwan using the whole railway system I could use with my Five Days Rail Pass. However, on a few occasions, I had to take a bus ride. The first time riding from Chiayi City to Alishan National Park and again from Kaohsiung to Kenting National Park. The latter journey was a… Continue reading Taiwanese Buses
First things first, you won't get to used public transport as a tourist. The moment you cross the North Korean border you are guided, escorted, advised and... protected. I traveled by train from Beijing to Dandong, and next day I took a train from Dandong, a bordering city to Pyongyang, the capital of North Korea.… Continue reading North Korean Buses
While in South Korea I opted for public transport to get to Muju, a mountainous area where the biggest Taekwondo training centre is located. It is called Taekwondowan. It was too far away from Seoul and I was too determined to visit this place. I relied on my Korean printouts with all maps and description… Continue reading South Korean Buses
Well, my experience with traffic in Nepal is like I believe most of the visitors to this country, is limited to Kathmandu, the capital. That experience is definitely one of the most memorable adventures in itself. I took a cab from the airport to my hotel, conveniently named the Kathmandu Hotel. By the time we… Continue reading Nepalese traffic