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1

A birth certificate and social security card is not sufficient according to the rules. From WHTI Program Background: U.S. citizens entering the United States at sea or land ports of entry are required to present a WHTI-compliant document such as a valid passport, U.S. passport card, Trusted Traveler Program card (NEXUS, SENTRI, Global Entry or FAST), or ...


7

I'm pretty sure you don't have to see a doctor to get penicilin in Cambodia, I got some antibiotics from a nurse on Koh Rong. And pharmacy staff will definitely understand "penicilin". Still, it might be a good idea to see a doctor anyway instead of self-diagnosing and self-medicating. Best ask your hotel/hostel's staff, they should know a doctor who ...


0

Short answer: Low cost flights if you can book early Buses whenever: eurolines


2

I checked the Hungarian railways site and, indeed, this train no longer exists. There is a direct train between Budapest and Sarajevo. It takes around 12 hours. Seen in groundedtravel: Only one direct service operates each day between the two cities. While it is unlikely that this train will sell out in advance of your journey, it can be quite ...


2

No, you may not. Denver City Council passed an ordinance banning the possession of marijuana within Denver International Airport. It is an offense punishable by fine or imprisonment, although it seems to be laxly enforced. http://www.denverpost.com/marijuana/ci_24813887/dia-first-denver-facility-ban-marijuana-possession ...


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No, it is not the case. According to a DEN employee in 2014, the airport falls under the federal jurisdiction, and the federal government does not allow such sales to take place. Thus, all smoking lounges in DEN are cannabis-free. Apparently, according to the same employee, some people do manage to get past the security and into those lounges with their ...


0

Travelex is an insurance company who insure your laggauges too. Travelex y offer protection from trip cancellations and medical emergencies, but also looking after your personal belongings.The trip insurance offers reimbursement for lost, damaged or stolen luggage and belongings. They also provide you with assistance in replacing lost prescriptions, ...


1

We did essentially this same thing last spring. I used a passport holder that hung around my neck but under my clothes to hold my passport and any travel docs. other than exactly what I needed just then, also my emergency credit card. I never carried much cash at a time, preferring the international VISA debit card I got at my bank before going. The hostels ...


3

It's already been explained in several comments but since it seems no other answer is forthcoming, I will repeat it here: There is no reason to expect any difficulties. Plan some time to cross the border and don't take anything that might create issues with customs like weapons, drugs, large quantities of alcohol, etc. (but those could be equally ...


2

When you carry cash with you on an airline trip, you should take some very basic steps to keep from becoming a victim of theft, or from losing your money by accident. 1.Avoid traveling with large amounts of cash. 2.If you have to take cash, keep it in a carry on bag. 3.Never put your cash, financial instruments, or precious metals in a checked bag. ...


6

I'm currently travelling long term. Your priorities may differ from mine, I'm a male and care about the look of my footwear to the extent that they don't stand out or look obviously inappropriate for whatever I'm doing. I'll tell you what's worked really well for me. All-black running shoes. As in, specialist running shoes. personally I went for Brooks ...


1

Casual shoes to wear when you go out in the evening. Flip Flops Running/Walking shoes


1

When I travel I take a pair of (light) hiking boots and a pair of sandals or flip flops. While traveling, I might pick up an other pair, but most of the time those fall in the same category. I do not bother with dress up shoes, (but I do not go out when traveling alone either) and I never use shoes to run in, if you do use those take one pair instead of ...


1

Depending on duration and packing space, in order of importance: Comfortable shoes. Nice (dressup) shoes. Slippers. Sneakers (if the comfortable shoes are not already sneakers).


2

For a long term trip (12, 15 months), I would pack 4 pairs of shoes: Shoes you usually wear every day at home. trail/walking shoes (see CMaster's answer). flip flops (if you're already used to wearing them) it can be hot in these places. dress shoes, when going out in the evening; it is nice to dress up once in a while. 1 and 2 can/could be merged. I ...


6

I like to use trail/approach shoes as my all purpose shoe. They're flexible and soft enough to be comfortable long term, you can buy them to different levels of breathability/enclosed to cater to climates, and you can walk all day in them with their grippy, hiking boot like soles and air cushioning. You might have some difficulty getting in to nightclubs ...


0

Yes there are no restriction of holding cash and declare it when traveling in EU countries but I think carrying such a big money during traveling without safety is not a good idea.


6

There's at least two separate facets to consider here. Legally, you're in the clear. Restrictions covering traveling within the EU and travel to/from from the EU only require you to declare amounts exceeding EUR 10,000. Norway, however, being outside the EU, requires you to declare amounts over NOK 25,000 (~EUR 2,800 at time of writing) or face a 20% ...


1

My wife (Bulgarian and US citizen) traveled from the US to Sofia via Frankfurt last year when her BG passport was already expired. In Frankfurt she used her US passport and in Bulgaria they accepted her expired passport along with a valid BG national identity card, no problems at all. She renewed her passport while in Bulgaria.


2

No, the rule does not apply to you and you can do this trip on your current passport. The rule defined in the Schengen Borders Code is for third-country (i.e. not EU/EEA/Swiss) nationals. You are protected by the EU freedom of movement and only need a valid ID (not even necessarily a passport). Incidentally, third-country nationals are generally required ...


2

As a general rule, an IDP is required whenever the language and/or alphabet on your license is not easily understood by the law enforcement officers of the country you are visiting. All of the countries that accept IDPs have laws on the books requiring IDPs. Some require all to have, some require only certain languages to have. And there is also the law ...


1

You can go to France directly. While German national visa (Type D), but entry through another Schengen country? deals with a long-stay visa, the rules detailed there fully apply to residence permits as well.


1

Buy a U.S. to Milan ticket with departure whenever you next want to be in Milan and as long a stay as permitted by the fare rules (e.g., six months or one year). Then buy a Milan to U.S. ticket with departure for when you want to come home, and a return for when you next want to go to Milan. Repeat as desired. You are nesting tickets, which is permitted ...


2

Only possible problems I can foresee could be some kind of criminal background issue as @phoog states, or something that you are bringing in that's quite illegal in Canada (drugs etc.). It would have to be something fairly bad to cause you to miss your flight, as opposed to just having your meat sandwich confiscated (anyway, it's more the U.S. that does ...


4

To do this, you need to be admissible in Canada. One reason Americans can be denied entry is having a conviction for driving while intoxicated. No doubt, other crimes can also be grounds for refusal. Add long as you are admissible in both Canada and Greece, and the border officers and the airline have no reason to suspect otherwise, you will encounter no ...


3

Are you saying, you holding a US Passport, will drive from the USA into Canada, and from Canada catch a flight directly to Europe? This will be no problem at all, in fact it is very common due to the air pricing differential on the US/Canada border.



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