Hoi An is a tailor city. Locals know it and tourists know it. That’s why we decided to get some clothes made. I did some research beforehand and gathered some info: – there are more than 600 tailors in Hoi An, some with experience and some without. – ‘high-end’ tailors like Yaly Couture, Bebe, Dong silk give you a nice experience and very good service but you pay a bit more, there is no bargaining. – ‘clothes market’ shops are full of women, yelling, pressure and the end…

This is a big event that everybody talks about. The sunday market where all the main roads are closed and vendors put up their stalls with clothes, souvenirs and food all trough the street, on both sides. It means only one thing. Shopping! It seems what whole Thailand is about, spend as much as you can. You get some good value, tough 😉 Our mission: buy some clothes and eat. Eat eat eat! I think we did pretty well (see the pictures :D). We like to try different…

There’s been a lot of talk about how they treat women in India, especially women travelers who look different and have different, more revealing clothes. I actually feel super safe most of the time but I have my boyfriend with me which is a big plus. Most people we meet are actually men (as women don’t seem to be interested) and they were always friendly and gentle and always started talking to Mic first and later to me, just out of respect. As this is a totally different…

One year is a whole lot of time i wasn’t really thinking about packing. Until I needed to pack! I have a 50+10 liter Deuter Traveler backpack and Mic has 70+10 liter backpack (yes, Maja, he can make it!). We’ll try to have around 30kg together because of 15kg/person limit on some flights. So, here goes: Chlothes: windstopper hoodie, onsie (:D) 2 bathing suits 7 panties, 2 bras 3 pairs of socks, 1 trekking socks 2 shirts w/long sleeves,  5 shirts w/ short sleeves 1 scarf, 1 hat pants, travel…