Here at Intrepid, we put a fair bit of stock into experiences being more worthwhile purchases than possessions. As a travel company, lauding the experiential over the material, as well as sounding pretty nifty in itself, constitutes a fairly central tenet of our belief system.
There are many organisations around the world doing good things. And the Village Education Project Kilimanjaro is one of those organisations.
If you’re an American who thought you’d never be able to get to Cuba, it’s time to rethink your thinking.
Some of the bars that make up this underground scene have no address. You have to know a secret passcode to gain access to others.
“Why would you travel through Italy on an organised trip Jane? Europe is EASY”, several friends decried. “We can tell you some great places to go, and you are an experienced traveller.” Well, yes there is truth in that. But I booked on to Intrepid’s “Best of Italy” small group adventure regardless.
There are few things in the world more powerful than the connections us humans make with one another. But connecting with travel is a whole different thing entirely.
When we sat down to create our Intrepid Food Adventures, we had a simple mission in mind: to design the most authentic, affordable and awesome ‘real food’ experiences – the kind you see in beautiful magazine spreads or envy-inspiring food documentaries.