Too often, modern-day travel can feel sanitised and rushed, leaving you yearning for the era of gracious, slow-paced touring on a grand scale. Julietta Jameson goes down in search of travel's bygone days.
A trip to Ireland uncovers long-lost family links, writes Helen O'Neill.
For the celebration of the national saint of one, relatively small country, St Patrick's Day has assumed proportions way beyond Ireland's borders.
Summer sees Galway flooded with foreign tourists as well as Irish folk who are taking a break from working lives.
Families are a lot like the two-headed pushmi-pullyu creature from Dr Dolittle.
A SIM card purchased in London would only be a good option for communication throughout Europe if you sign up for a monthly postpaid account.
If you've questioned that old saying about the best things in life, The Tripologist Michael Gebicki has proof that it's actually, well, on the money.
Our falling currency is no bar to Australian travellers finding good-value destinations.
From Dublin and its cheery pub culture to the windswept Cliffs of Moher, the beguiling Skellig Islands and the Aran Island forts, Ireland is both mysterious and desolate, yet colourful, warm and welcoming. Its green hills blanketed in mist house the ruins of ancient castles with a bloody history, while its colourful towns are awash with cosy pubs that radiate with traditional live music and friendly people.