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3

beforehand read reviews and search them for your keywords, e.g. "fire alarm", "escape routes", ... check the hotel website for information on the property and make your own guesses. I would be more concerned about earthquakes in a high-rise hotel than in a wooden bungalow on the beach, whereas in the latter a tsunami might frighten you more at the ...


5

It's simply a "sniffing" device. You could say it "smells" for molecules of things such as explosives. There are a number of different varieties. Some have a throw away "swab" or thing that looks like a "piece of tape" on the end. In that case the swab is used once and thrown away. And the plastic stick is nothing more than a $2 plastic stick. Other ...


0

Although this information may be needed to be entered before you travel, it is not all usually needed at time of booking. During booking, the Travel Agent needs to enter, at a minimum, your name and nothing else. Upon confirmation of the booking, you would be supplied with a booking reference, or record locator and you would typically be able to enter the ...


3

All of the information they have requested is fairly common when making travel booking. Passport numbers and data of birth information is passed onto the airlines. Telephone number will potentially be passed onto multiple parties so they can contact you in the event of a problem (eg, delayed/canceled flight). And your home address, if nothing is, it the ...


2

The scan is looking for traces of explosives, gun powder and other incidendary type chemicals.



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