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0

Best thing to do is call RyanAir and ask. Given their penchant for getting money out of everything, you'll probably be able to buy a permit to take them in the cabin, or for the same price to put them in the hold :)


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From about twenty years ago up until five or six years ago I always used to travel with my rollerblades. Originally I always took them as cabin baggage. But after 9/11 the airlines started to tell me I couldn't bring them on and I had to check them in as baggage. I seem to recall one person pointing out that I could unbolt the wheels and use the metal frame ...


3

With rare exception, airlines do not have any specific rules as to what can and can't be carried on board a flight - they leave those decisions up to the various airport security organizations, so the exact answer for this question will really depend on the airports/countries you're flying out of. The airline will of course enforce maximum sizes and ...


0

My list is: Laptop Unlocked iPhone Cash Credit Cards Look respectable These days you can get SIM cards for iPhones pretty much everywhere. Then you can usually use the "Personal Hotspot" function on the iPhone to share the connection. Make sure you keep the SIM card after you go home as it is usually easier to get top-ups when you return than to keep ...


2

Quite apart from the other answers, what would you even do if your detector goes off? Are you also going to carry a gas mask and full protective gear (gas can affect you through the skin, at least some of them) and are you trained to put it on under stress quick enough to be effective (likely seconds)? And then, if a group of criminals were expert enough, ...


4

Very often, the accommodation place where you stayed will have a long-term storage. It's exceedingly common for hotels or hostels to have guests leaving stuff there while they go elsewhere - eg skies from their mountain trip, or stuff they've bought to take home but don't want to keep travelling with until they return to the hotel a few weeks later. ...


15

Seriously, this is not a problem. Why ? The brother of my former girlfriend was an anesthesiologist. I was interested if it is possible to have something for sleeping (I am seasick) and I got a longer speech about anesthetics. Concerning gases: If you are not an expert, trying to gas someone does either nothing, alert you immediately or kill you. Mind you, ...


12

The reason you're finding that they only have them in Europe is gassing is not a common problem in other parts of the world. (Honestly, it's not that common in Europe either). In most dodgy parts of the world, criminals will force their way in, jimmy the locks, or just wait outside your door. Slip something in your drink, or even just blow scopolamine in ...



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