Ahhh Paris. An exquisite city filled with touristy, romantic clichés and at over 16.06 million visitors, one of the world’s most visited offering almost every kind of experience to the foot-weary tourist. With the typical Eiffel Tower, Bateaux Mouches rides on the Seine or un café or demi-litre of white...View destination
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about followsummer followsummer is a global travel and lifestyle blog that is open to advertising, sponsorship, and reviews. Established in December 2003 , the site is over 13 years old and ranks well in search engines. It is updated a minimum of once a per week, ensuring that content is...View destination
Dreaming of an all-American, bunting and burgers kind of summer beach vacation this year? Then the hurdy-gurdy, loud lewdness of Commercial Street in Provincetown, Massachusetts is for you. Join the throngs of foot traffic that daily battle the throngs of car-laden, lost tourists on the one lane, one way main street that...View destination
If you are lucky enough to be in New York in October and experience some luxurious, late Indian Summer like conditions, then hop the B train to Brooklyn, exit at Flatbush and enter into Prospect Park where you can join the nannies with their strollers, the zealous joggers and cyclists...View destination
I arrive in Québec City to road construction and halting traffic on an overcast and rain-dappled Wednesday afternoon. My curious eyes catch the many typical low-rise, short walk-up homes, covered with silver painted tin mansard roofs, slightly dilapidated and in need of repair. The same, silver-coated and cross-topped Church steeples...View destination
The Princess of Acadia chugs her way into the grey, fog-swept Digby Gut and gracefully docks, allowing eager Camper Vanners, Japanese tourists and some locals to disembark and begin their vacations or to simply ‘head home’. The 3-hour crossing has been uneventful, other than a possible breach sighting of some...View destination
In New Orleans “speak” – the language often used by New Orleanians to give meaning and pronunciation to certain local words – the word lagniappe (pronounced “lan-yap”) means “a little something extra”, “something given or obtained gratuitously or by way of good measure”. Mark Twain writes about the word in a chapter...View destination