Reverse culture shock is real. There are a few quirks of Australian life that it takes a while to get used to as a returning expat.
As airlines start to recover from the pandemic lockdowns and rebuild their customer base, seat designers have got their creative juices flowing.
In the post-COVID world, travel won't be for everyone anymore. It will be for those with plenty of cash.
We may have had to ditch our overseas travel plans this year but here's how you can recreate your dream travel at home.
Will we get over virus fears and return to travel joys, such as eating street food in Bangkok, dancing in crowded Tel Aviv nightclubs or staying in a South African hostel with bunk beds?
Sunday Life's columnists tell where they want to be when the world is safe once more.
We're coming to drink at your pubs and eat at your cafes and stay in your B&Bs and peruse your shops and wander your streets. And we're going to be a bit of a nightmare.
Travel has changed considerably since European travel expert Rick Steves published his first guidebook in 1979.
Travel, as we knew it, is making its first tentative steps out of enforced hibernation.
Painful though it might be, missing out on a refund from a hotel booking could be down to us.
New technology on planes could create "air curtains" around passengers to reduce the risk of contracting Covid-19.
If the ugly parts of a country don't affect you, you don't have to worry about them. What a luxury.