Listen to inspiring travelers talk about amazing destinations.
In this episode, we explore Ireland, known for its dynamic music scene, quirky characters, love of Guinness, rolling green hills and a unique sense of fun known as the craic.
This is the true-claim story of World Nomads customer Zoe, who was badly burned by a petrol station explosion in Cambodia.
In this episode, we explore a country with rich history but a dark past now emerging as a travel hot spot. We ask, ‘is dark tourism ever ok?”, hear from a woman tracing her family roots, and go cycling with bison.
In this episode we discuss how to travel responsibly, avoid voluntourism and negative animal experiences. Plus, meet the man spearheading a happiness movement.
In this episode, we explore Suriname, its cosmopolitan population and unspoiled nature. Plus, we discover what odd things people travel with.
In this episode we explore the undiscovered and less-visited areas of China, learn why we shouldn’t be afraid of chopsticks and hear about the convenient communication app for travelers.
In this episode we meet hiker Tim Voors who spent six months walking America’s Pacific Crest Trail overcoming loneliness and fear while discovering the power of the wilderness to restore the human spirit.
Why size matters in the Kruger National Park, how a 6' 2" (187 cm) Swedish traveller plans to live in a small van, and the hospitality training center in Cape Town changing lives for the San people.
Found wandering alone aged five in a busy market in the Philippines, Joel de Carteret was taken to an orphanage and given a new name, new date of birth and a new family in Australia.
From the most embarrassing plane toilet story to angering the volcano Gods, being caught short is every traveler’s worst nightmare.
From cubicle worker to travel writer, how a trip to Thailand saw the birth of Nomadic Matt who now works with students to promote the benefits of travel and cultural awareness.
Palau is an archipelago of more than 500 islands teeming with corals and fish. But to enter, visitors must make a pledge to act ecologically responsibly.