Travel and leisure is a major topic around the globe and in the minds of people. Air travel may be termed the fastest and probably the safest means of travel, but it can also be just as deadly.
Say the Tenerife airport coalition that happened on the runway. That incident left a mark not only in the airport industry but also in the hearts of people. The death toll registered on that fateful day was 583 passengers, so to say the least, airline safety is a major factor to be considered by everyone. This article will feature a list of the safest airlines to fly and the reasons why they are termed the best and safest for travel.
Finding a cheap flight involves a number things to understand and do especially if you are serious about getting a cheap flight. Be ready to shop around, hoping that you will find the cheapest airfare there is.
Welcome back, everyone! We’re glad to have you here for episode number two. I am so pleased to introduce you to my good friend, Josie Marsel. We met while both working in Seoul, Korea. Actually, that isn’t quite correct. We didn’t get into the details on the podcast, but we actually met on a night bus from Bangkok to Josh Shangnan, Thailand. While waiting to board the bus, I was speaking to other random travellers when we found that there were other teachers from Seoul on the same trip as us. We chatted and when we arrived to the ferry in the morning, went our separate ways. Months later, at a house party in Seoul, lo and behold, Josh walks in with mutual friends of ours. We laughed at the serendipity and made plans to hang out again and this was the beginning of our friendship. Time has brought Josh to Aix-en provence, France and a wealth of travel tips. Here are some of the key points from our conversation together!
Let me tell you about something that drives most businesses either online or offline. It’s why we choose one product on Amazon.com over another, and it’s why we stand in the longer line in the Food Court. Let’s talk about ‘Social Proof’. Loosely defined, social proof is ”
a psychological phenomenon where people assume the actions of others in an attempt to reflect correct behaviour for a given situation. This effect is prominent in ambiguous social situations where people are unable to determine the appropriate mode of behaviour, and is driven by the assumption that surrounding people possess more knowledge about the situation.” (Wikipedia)
Mom wasn’t lying when she warningly mocked us, saying “If your friend jumped off a bridge, would you do it too?” Conforming to what other people are doing has many positive and negative consequences that I will leave you to debate in the comment section below. What we want to discuss here is how social proof affects our travel research and decision making, and whether we can really trust measurements like “star” ratings based on travel feedback, and can you trust online travel reviews?