The biggest question when you travel the world isn't what countries you'll visit or what foods you'll eat or what new things you'll try, it's figuring out the best way to document the whole damn thing. You can squeeze it all down to a minute, you can plan out a world tour for less than $418, you could blow all your…
This is insane. Well, only insane because I'm insanely jealous of amazing world crusader Graham Hughes. Hughes traveled to all 201 countries in the world plus 15 assorted territories without even flying. Even better, Hughes recorded a quick video of every single country he visited so we can all see what it's like to…
Anyone who longs for the days when The Perry Bible Fellowship updated regularly would do well to check out Jasper Rietman's TRI/P. Much like Nicholas Gurewitch, Rietman plays with a classic newspaper strip style to create comics that defy our expectations, forcing us to shift our perspectives as we contemplate them.
Google Maps has made speculative road trips easier than ever before. But when you actually make up your mind and decide to head out on one, wouldn't it be great if you could choose the route which had the best weather?
Casey Neistat, filmmaker and awesome liver of life, set off on a worldwide trek that blazed through New York, Paris, Rome, Johannesburg, Egypt, Thailand, Japan and more in just 10 days. It's like a spin around the world in fast forward.
Rick, Tim and Andrew, three ordinary guys, decided to take a trip of a lifetime: 11 countries in 44 days. 18 flights and 38,000 miles later they have three 1-minute videos showing what life is like around the world.
Weary travelers, prick up your ears! All those times you wished your suitcase was also a seat? They're over! And all those times you wished your seat had speakers? They're over too!
In the name of all that is sacred, good or made of belly button fluff! What the hell is this? A Terminator Bearbrick? Don't these people have a single ounce of decency and common sense?
Evil monolith Apple has begun a nefarious program to snatch children from the warm arms of their home PCs with ominous-sounding "field trips." These trips do lead to a field, but not one with grass and trees and sunshine. This is a field of glass, of white plastic, of aluminum, and of shameful minimalism. Sure, Apple…