Concerned about the impact your travel has on the oceans, the air and landfill? It's time to ask some tough questions.
The founding editor of Harper’s Bazaar Australia, Lee lived in New York and Paris for many years before returning to Sydney in 2002, but travels frequently to satisfy an inherent restlessness and unquenchable curiosity about the world.
Australia is quite harsh in its treatment of travelling animals.
Sometimes it's not what you do that you regret, it's what you failed to do.
The Japanese are renowned for politeness, yet the people of Tokyo don't think they are polite enough.
Awful meals are often flung down in front of you by flight attendants with a 'like it or shut up' attitude.
Some trips are enjoyable and fun but don't resonate beyond those moments; others deeply affect people for the rest of their lives.
The Chinese love to sleep in Ikea, apparently, and the home furnishing chain encourages the try-before-you-buy option.
Minor errors with paperwork can land you in immigration limbo.
Some people prepare weeks ahead, others cram their packing into the last hour. Is it a gender thing?
When you can get from point A to point B more quickly than ever before, there is something to be said for cruising the slow lane.
Why is it that a small bag of freebie toiletries given to you on a plane can fill you with such anticipation, writes Lee Tulloch.
Skiing is a slippery slope if you don't like the cold or have a fear of heights.
I remember when camping used to be fun. No helicopter parents, no Wi-Fi, no coffee machines.
A really good guide will tailor a tour to suit individual tastes.
Australia is forced to cram all Christmas traditions in the chaos surrounding summer holidays: yet somehow it works.