Travelling as much as I do means it's sometimes hard to build lasting relationships. No not the romantic kind (#catchflightsnotfeelings) but those long lasting friendships. It's hard to find people who truly understand and support the way you live your life and are always "there" for you even if that means 4 am messages because of a time difference. I'm lucky to have a few of these people in my life and one such person that conveniently lives right across the US boarder in Wa
10 years. Ten years is a long time to think ahead when you’re a teenager. Ten years to a teenager brings you from being a kid to being an “adult”. From high school to University graduate (for some). Living in angst with your parents to possibly being homeowners. To single & thinking boys are weird creatures to possibly in a committed relationship/engaged/married. Ten years can see a lot of change. Personally, mentally, emotionally, physically, geographically. The changes can
A little over a year ago I was in serious denial about what was next for me with my New Zealand visa only a few weeks shy of it's expiration date. 12 months previously with a new visa & a seriously adventurous spirit I boarded a flight from Montreal to Auckland without a clue of what lay on the other side. Fast forward to this time last year & I was so blissfully in love with the country & all it had to offer that the thought of leaving tore at me constantly. Barring a quick
Last week really bogged me down mentally and emotionally. It's been a little bit of a roller-coaster ride in terms of some work related situations but things are calming down and I'm getting back into the groove. When I ended last week I was mentally exhausted and I thought I would end up spending the whole long weekend (Happy Birthday Canada!) sitting in the house for a lack of plans or just feeling too "meh" to do anything. The week ended and still feeling that heavy feelin
"As you travel solo, being totally responsible for yourself, it's inevitable that you will discover just how capable you are".