This is an article from a travels planner. she would lovely to share her knowledge to everyone who will make a traveling. Java Bali Trips her great article to whoever would travel to Java and Bali islands, especially. Java Bali Trips company will encourage and invite everybody to explore the beautiful country of Indonesia, starting from Yogyakarta. This travels planner tutorial is really worth for you, and here is her tutorials and experiences: I am a travels planner. I’ve been making to-do lists since I learned how to write, and I love the thrill of really researching a place before I visit. So it wasn’t until recently—when I was in the throes of prepping for a monthlong trip to Italy with my four- and six-year-old kids—that I wondered for the first time: What would happen if I just didn’t plan part of the vacation? Would everything fall apart?
Because I love experiments just about as much as I love planning, I decided to try it. I took two cities on our itinerary—Venice and Rome—and made them the test cases. For Venice, I’d do my usual research and planning. But for Rome, I wouldn’t open a book or do a single Google search. Instead, I would book one tour a day through SmarterTravel sister site Viator and trust the local guides for suggestions of what we should do with the rest of our time in Rome
For our three days in Venice, I researched and planned—about 11 hours of online time stretched over a series of days. For our three days in Rome, I did no advance planning beyond browsing on Viator and booking one tour a day—choosing the tours took about 40 minutes total.
The Control: Venice
For Venice, my research skewed a little more toward what I was interested in and slightly less toward kid-pleasing activities. Happily, Venice helps parents and kids strike a balance by offering up endless squares (just look for “campos” on the map) where parents can sit at a café and have a drink and snack while kids play tag or soccer with other kids.
I knew my children were too young to deal with long lines and big crowds, so we steered clear of Venice’s most touristy areas. Instead of spending time in Piazza San Marco, for instance, we hung out in Campo Santa Margherita and Campo San Giacomo dell’Orio. Rather than braving the crowds at the Doge’s Palace, we explored the hands-on Da Vinci Museum and the elaborately decorated but totally uncrowded ballrooms of the Ca’Rezzonico. And we opted for a round-trip traghetto (a stripped-down gondola offering passage from one side to the Grand Canal to the other) ride to get the feeling of being in a gondola at a fraction of the cost of an actual gondola ride.
by Senior Travel’s Editor Christine Sarkis – SmartTavel
If you have any questions, please contact us.