Has the game changer had its game changed by coronavirus?
Travel on a plate: it's a concept I've embraced over the past few months, the idea that the best way to experience the world during lockdown is through food, through authentic dishes that capture a place and a culture.
Last year, supermodel Naomi Campbell made headlines when she shared a video of herself very thoroughly sanitising her Qatar Airlines seat. There were disinfecting wipes involved, plastic gloves and a face mask.
Given the current situation nobody is feeling particularly chipper. So perhaps there is no better time to turn our attention to this year's United Nations World Happiness Report?
Imagine a tapas bar in Seville with social distancing, or trying to maintain personal space around the Trevi Fountain on a warm summer night? It just won't be the same.
With most of us stuck at home, any list of hot destinations you must visit right now can safely be tossed out of the window. It's time, instead, to look forward to the things that aren't going to be fully open for a long time, and can be earmarked for a visit when life returns to normal again.
The rewards we've always enjoyed, as well as new rewards for taking a chance, will still be there, better than ever.
There's nothing like a little isolation to give you time to think: about your life; your career; your relationships; and what travel mean to us in this crazy new world.
For as long as most of us can remember, air travel hasn't been a whole lot of fun.
Of the 10 most popular countries among Australian travellers, which have the best prospects of opening up to us in the near future?
We don't know how travelling will change in the future, but here are some things that will likely disappear.
This small mountainous African country's claim to fame seems to be a resistance to the worldwide coronavirus pandemic.