You want some room in your trousers, a shirt that stays tucked or is worn un-tucked, and nothing that pinches or rubs.
Whether it is boot or shoes, a nice pair of slip on footwear saves you hassle at the metal detector when taking them off and putting them back on is simple.
Take the time to create a simple checklist â€“ then make multiple copies and keep one permanently in your bag (you can keep one on Google Docs as well). This will save you a lot of money when you don’t have to buy an item you left at home.
You can have business cards inside and on the outside display of your luggage. In the case any of yourbags are lost; this identification will help your bag find its way back home.
The key is making sure everything you take is interchangeable with everything else you pack. Less clothing, more outfits, less bulk!
If you don’t have a hanger bag: lay them flat, folded so the shoulder seams lie one atop the other, and roll from the shoulders down to the hem to make a tube. You can slip some small items into the roll if you want.
If flying, don’t put all your eggs in one basket. Assuming that you’re checking your luggage, ALWAYS have at least one day’s worth of spare clothes in your carry-on so that you’re set if your luggage is lost.
Whether driving or on the plane, quality shades make travel easier on the eyes. Big, dark ones (aviators certainly seem appropriate, don’t they?) work well for window glare and sleeping.
Aspirin, needle and thread, band aids, plastic tweezers, micro-flashlight.
Just do it, you’ll thank us later.
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