How To Travel Europe: The Best Way To Travel Around Europe For Cheap

Welcome to my post all about how to travel Europe on a budget, if you’re like me, you would rather travel for longer and see more amazing things and meet more awesome people than just spend all of your money in a mere few weeks.

But to travel for longer means that you need to come up with more creative ways to keep those costs down.

Here are all of my tips when it comes to the best ways to travel around Europe without blowing away that budget.
 

Five Hot Accommodation Tips to Travel Europe Cheap

When it comes to travel costs, accommodation is definitely right up there as something that will slowly but surely rid you of all of your hard earned travel savings. Check out my five hot tips.
 

How to Travel Europe Free

Couchsurfing – The big one, and probably the most well known is Couchsurfing. It has the best website layout and a good community vibe; it’s the one that I’m a member of.

Hospitality Club – Gives you access to a large community of friendly members and have a certain amount of security screening for hosts. The least pretty of the bunch, but who said non pretty sites weren’t valuable? Check it out here.

Global Freeloaders – Another site with a very ‘give back what you take’ attitude. You are expected to act as a host as well as a guest. It’s very travel focused. Check it out here.

Remember that you’re not just using this person (host) for free accommodation, the whole idea is that it’s about meeting new people, making new friends and networking on the traveler’s grapevine. If you only want a free night but don’t want to talk to anyone or socialize, then this is not for you.

All the sites are active and are worth signing up for if you think that this style of travel would interest you, it really is a fantastic way to meet new people and other travelers.
 
Book available on Amazon
 

How to Work For Your Accommodation

WWOOF’ing – What Is WWOOF And How Do I Get Involved?

I’ve done a lot of WWOOF’ing in Europe, and I grew up with a best friend whose family actually hosted WWOOF’ers on their farm in Australia. I always thought the acronym stood for:

Willing Workers On Organic Farms

But now apparently (according to the official website) it stands for:

World Wide Opportunities On Organic Farms – (I think they changed it on me).

Either way, WWOOF’ing is a great concept, and essentially allows you to work 4-6 hours of the day on a property in exchange for food and board. It allows you to spend time in some real local areas with nice local people, and it’s a very different experience to staying in Hostels in the capital of that country, for example.

My best WWOOF’ing experience was when I worked with a friend on a property up in the Pyrenees in France, close to the border of Spain. The view and back drop of the place was simply stunning, with stony cliffs, lush forestry and even a waterfall and swimming hole nearby! The lady who was hosting us was delightful, and we were fed fresh food and delicious French rose wine. We still had to work of course, but a bit of hard work can be an extremely satisfying feeling. After we were finished, she even helped me get a job at a vineyard grape picking nearby. And that was another whole great experience in itself!

You are generally expected to stay for 2 weeks at a minimum, so you cannot just show up for one night and then leave the next day – that would be considered very rude (unless you had a good reason for leaving abruptly).

WWOOF’ing is world-wide, and is a super network of farms and hosts willing to take you on. You will need to pay for registration and membership with the WWOOF’ing community, but trust me; this is no scam, so if it sounds like your sort of thing then go for it.

Visit the official WWOOF’ing site here.
 

House Sitting In Europe

House sitting for people who would like their house occupied whilst they are away for extended periods of time is certainly a viable option. Of course it is more for those with long term travel plans in mind, but it can be a great way to begin living in another country and get a feel for the local place and culture.

A good site for house sitting is: MindMyHouse.com

It does cost $20.00 to sign up as a ‘sitter’ though, but has one of the more comprehensive listings for house sitting.
 

Paying For Budget Europe Accommodation

 

Hostels in Europe

Hostels are currently the biggest way to travel Europe cheaply. The cheapest way to do it is to stay in a large dormitory room. The advantage to hostels is you make loads of new friends of like minded backpackers, and often hostels will have kitchen facilities which can help to drastically reduce your food bill.

I’ve stayed in so many hostels I’ve lost count, but I can tell you that you will absolutely love some and hate others – just roll with it, it’s all part of the game!

The two big hostel booking networks are:
HostelBookers
HostelWorld

La Zurriola Beach in San Sebastian, Spain. We stayed at a hostel called 'Olga's Place' which was awesome and right near the beach.

If you plan on staying in hostels in Europe, check out my articles:

What Are Hostels Like In Europe And Loads Of Hot How To Hostel Tips
Are Hostels Safe: A Few Tips For Staying In Hostels In Europe And Hostel Security
 

AirBNB

AirBNB gives you the option to pay for someone else’s apartment or a room in their house. Can offer a lot more comfort and privacy than hostel’s, but can also save you a bundle compared to paying for hotels. Worth checking out if you don’t plan on staying in any hostels, or want a break from the 15 bed dorms!
 

Camp In My Garden

This concept is what it appears, giving you the chance to ‘Camp In My Garden, at the moment this idea and the gardens is heavily UK based, so it’s a great idea of you are backpacking with a tent and travelling through the United Kingdom.
 

How To Travel Around Europe For Cheap

An 18 year old me on my first trip backpacking Europe. Hey past self, that sign could be a little better!

Hitchhiking

Hitchhiking is definitely do-able. On my first backpacking trip through Europe when I was 18 I hitchhiked a lot with a friend. We only met friendly people – and even got a lift in a sports car from a guy who ‘remembered the good old days of backpacking’. So it’s not all weirdo’s and scary characters.

We did meet a couple of strange people in our hitchhiking trip though, and my honest opinion is that a solo female traveler shouldn’t be hitchhiking, call me old fashioned if you like, but there it is. Being two males certainly made hitchhiking a much more comfortable affair; I’m not trying to dissuade anyone from doing it, just giving my views on the matter based on my own personal experience.
 

Mitfahrgelegenheit in Germany

WHAT the diggety is Mitfahrgelegenheit!?

Well, for those travelling Germany, there is a site called Mitfahrgelegenheit, which is one of those obscenely long German words that essentially means ‘car-sharing opportunity’. And that’s exactly what it is.

It’s an inexpensive way to get around Germany, although you will need to brush up on your German skills or start using Google Translate as the site and most of its users operate in German.

For an example of pricing, getting a ride with a car from Berlin to Munich tends to range from about €25 to €30. So you can see it’s a lot cheaper than the train if you are passing through.
 

Train Travel Europe

Travelling via train is probably the most common and the easiest way to get around Europe. For non European citizens the best way to travel Europe by train would be to purchase a EuroRail pass, which will allow you to use the same ticket to train through multiple European countries. Check out these two sites:

RailEurope
EURail

I think RailEurope is generally cheaper then EURail (but do your own research) – however a global pass for 3 months will easily set you back over €500. So it’s not exactly cheap, but it is EASY and makes the travel section of your trip a real breeze.

Train Travel Tip #1:

There are discounts for those who are considered ‘Youths’ (under the age of 26)

Train Travel Tip #2:

If you are only going to one or two countries, it can be a lot cheaper to just get a train pass for that individual country instead of a global pass – so always investigate your options to get the best deal.

 

Bus Travel In Europe

EuroLines

These guys handle most of the international bus trips, don’t bother trying to use them from one city to another within the same country (I tried to organize a bus from Cologne to Munich for example, but had no luck with EuroLines).

They can be great for getting from one capital city to another, so include them when sourcing your cheapest option to get between cities.

BusAbout

This company arranges ‘bus loops’ that offer pre-paid routes through Europe via their own bus system. They offer drop offs at your hostel door and other various travel packages. It’s a little more ‘hand held’ – but can be a good option for first time travelers.

Updated: 09/02/2012

Orange Ways

I received a tip in the comments below that Orange Ways are a nice cheap bus option, especially around Eastern Europe. I haven’t used them myself yet, but they might be worth checking out.

Remember that each country tends to have their own individual bus systems, so investigate which companies are running the more local routes. Buses are generally a lot cheaper than the train system.

I have a friend who has done the BusAbout bus loops, she gave her thoughts on them in this article.
 

How To Get Cheap Flights In Europe

From a flight over Austria.


This is my process for ensuring that I get the best priced flight available and the best deals for cheap air travel in Europe.

First start by getting a base idea of the flights, companies and prices operating on the route you wish to travel.

Use Kayak and Skyscanner to compare prices. Kayak will also compare AGAINST a bunch of other companies as well. This will give you a good general idea for the prices (but will open lots of windows on your computer, so be prepared!)

Next I check the two big budget airlines in Europe, which are EasyJet and RyanAir. But remember, these companies add on prices after the initial ‘price flight’, so you will pay for luggage etc. So always get the ‘final price’ from them by clicking through (but not paying, obviously!).

Update: 09/02/2012: Also take a look at Wizz Air and Transavia – these are some other budget airlines I’ve discovered whilst living here in Europe.

Make sure the flight you are after is flying into the airport that you want, some cities have multiple airports, with one being an airport for ‘budget’ airlines, and another for normal airlines. EasyJet tends to operate in better airports than RyanAir for example – and it will cost you more to get into the city from a further away budget airport then the main airport for that city.

EasyJet uses London and Paris as its two big hubs for transport, so keep that in mind.

Hot Travel Tip:

Remember to factor in all of your costs. Will you need to get a train or bus into the center of the city from the Airport? How much will this cost? Will it ultimately be cheaper just to get a train or bus all the way instead of flying once you tally up all of these extra flight costs? You need to be asking yourself all of these questions to ensure you get the best price available for your travelling.

Are you about to start planning a big backpacking trip, and looking for planning advice and travel ideas for Europe? Then check out my super planning guide to help you with exactly that.

So those are all of my tips for travelling through Europe on a budget. I hope they prove a valuable resource for you and your backpacking adventure – if you have any of your own tips or advice to give for readers, then please leave a comment or send me an email.

Thanks and safe travels,
Tom

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51 Responses to “How To Travel Europe: The Best Way To Travel Around Europe For Cheap”

  1. Neil says:

    Great tips, thanks man. Had never heard of WWOOF or Campin my garden.

    I’ve heard that Orangeways buses are very good for cheap buses around Poland, Latvia, Estonia etc.

    Flights wise me and my friends love Wizz air. Worth a look as they fly some good routes and arent so cramped that you cant feel your legs by the end of the flight.

  2. Tony says:

    WOW! Awesome tips Tom! I’ve heard about couchsurfing only but the rest, just learn it from here. I am checking those site what in store for me and will probably sign-up. Keep up the good work. This is truly ver helpful.

    • Tom says:

      Hey Tony. I’m glad these tips are helpful for you! I’m always aiming to write helpful guides/tip posts and all of that jazz. Cheers mate.

  3. Ryan says:

    Hi mate

    Cheers heaps for this blog!
    I’ve been aching to go to Europe for several years now, but with uni, it’s proven to be a very difficult task. My sister has gone twice the past few years, each time for 6-8 weeks, and she has spent over $20,000 each time, so I never thought it was possible to do it cheaply (although my sister thinks she is royalty). Finding blogs like this is an absolute GODSEND, and I would dare say this is the best backpacker blog I’ve encountered for beginners like me.

    I’m going in mid-December 2012 until the first week of March 2013 and budgeting for 100 Euros per day. In the real world I’m a typical uptight finance student/math geek so I’m going to use the opportunity of flying solo in Europe to just forget about the real world for a while. I have a rough itinerary planned out, but I’m going to wing it when over there. I’m going to keep a journal and catalogue all my events and expenses so that I too can help push other nervous dreamers like myself outside the door.

    Thanks again mate.

    • Tom says:

      Hi Ryan,

      I can’t tell you how much of a pleasure it is to receive comments like this, so thanks for taking the time to do so!

      Firstly, your sister certainly enjoys the finer things to spend $20k for 6-8 weeks, I’m guessing there were no hostel dorms there! You can do it much cheaper then that.

      Your trip sounds wonderful, 100 Euros a day is more then enough if you are happy to sleep in hostels and do some cooking at the hostel every now and then (or eat supermarket food). Don’t worry though, a budget like that DEFINITELY gives you room to eat out and do the drinks thing as well. Although get into the habit of pre-drinking at the hostel so you can limit the amount of drinks you buy at bars.

      You never know, you might even come back with some money ;)

      Keeping a journal is also an excellent idea, try and make writing in it a habit instead of something you do when bored.

      I’m a big fan of winging it too, nothing better then leaving with a very rough plan and seeing where it all takes you.

      Best of luck with the trip, if I can help at all with any questions you have shoot me an e-mail. Also, if you’re passing through Rotterdam in The Netherlands, let me know (as that’s where I’m living at the moment).

  4. Pretty good tips in here :) I use Couchsurfing very often!

  5. First time backpacker ! says:

    we want to leave as soon as possible but are having a hard time finding our transatlantic flight! i was thinking of flying into amsterdamn from toronto but it doesn’t really matter to use were we start.

    what is the cheapest place to fly into?
    –I’ve heard people mention london but then dont we end up paying more anyways by the time we get to europe??????

    ive surffed all the sites you sudjested, they just prove not to be very helpfull if you dont know exactly were you want to fly into :P

    ahaha i feel like a chicken with its head cut off, i keep doing circles xD

    anyways if you dont have a chance to reply, thanks for the blog man EXTREMLY helpfull to find one thats still up to date and relative in 2012

    Have a good one eh?

    • Tom says:

      Hey Paintballa ;)

      It really does depend on so many factors, I use Skyscanner.net a lot for flight research. I recently booked a flight in December from Amsterdam to New York with Icelandair for about 310 Euros which I thought was pretty cheap.

      London definitely is one of the cheaper hubs to fly into because there are four airports that are defined as ‘London’. You’ve got Heathrow, Gatwick, Luton and Stanstead. Just having a quick look for example, if you were to fly from Toronto to London on the 4th of July you could do it for 429 Euros. Catching a connecting flight from London to Amsterdam or using EasyJet or RyanAir is always quite cheap if you book in advance as well.

      Having another look on the same date, you can fly from Toronto to Amsterdam for 352 Euros, so this is even better!!! Both of these cheaper flights are with a company called “Air Transat” that seem to operate heavily out of Canada, so you might want to check them out. Obviously I’ve never flown with them so I can’t tell you if they are any good or not – but don’t discount the cheaper airlines. I’ve flown AirAsia from Australia to Kuala Lumpuar quite often for dirt cheap, and AirAsia are perfectly fine, I’ve never had a problem with them.

      It’s all about doing a bit of research and identifying the air carriers that are operating the budget flights on the route you’re wanting to fly! Whether you fly into London, Amsterdam or Paris – these are all big international airport hubs that are a great starting point for any trip to Europe. Good luck and I hope this helps!

      • Martin says:

        I have flown with “air transat” twice into Paris from Calgary. They are budget but still pretty good. We found them to be the cheapest, and they had daily flights to Europe.

        It is the third largest Canadian airline company, although they are removing 11 planes from their fleet in the next couple of years.
        Also, has a near perfect record, 2 incidents and no crashes, unlike most other airlines.

  6. Lyss says:

    Thanks, these tips are awesome! I plan on spending 6 months in Europe this summer, does anyone know if it’s cheaper to buy just one Global Eurorail pass ($1000) or to mix it up and travel by bus/air/rail to around 25 countries?

  7. caroline adams says:

    Hi I am hoping to do a Euro trip with my two teenage daughter Probably spain italy paris ect for 21 days and wonder if anyone has some good travel tips to make the most of each day such as hostels to stay in and best ways to get a decent meal and bus vrs train, I would appreciate the advice thanks

  8. arianne says:

    I’m so grateful to have stumbled upon your site!!
    Thank you so much for the great info! I can’t wait to get lost in your site and articles!

  9. megz says:

    Hi Tom
    Great blog
    after reading this I want to go backpacking even if i have enuf money to spend.

    Love the details of it..Cheerss

  10. Rita says:

    thankyou so much for the info. its so helpful. my friends and i are planning to backpack through europe and i was a but nervous. after reading your blogs i feel so ready to leave the U.S and start our adventure.

    • Tom says:

      Hi Rita, it’s so wonderful to hear for me that this little blog has helped you guys prepare and feel more comfortable with backpacking Europe. You guys are going to have such a great time! If you have any questions at all and think I can help, just ask :)

  11. Sarah says:

    Really good site! It is always so nice to have a go to spot for independent travel info. I travelled Europe on Busabout a few years ago while I was on a working Holiday Visa in Scotland and fell in love with Europe, so I’m really excited about moving to Germany next year. I just happened across your site while searching and am looking forward to reading through more of your articles :)
    I know you mention WWOOFing and I HAVE to let you know about an online site I’ve been using the past 2 yrs while I’ve been travlling New Zealand and Australia, It’s called Helpx.net. It is very similar to WWOOFing however I found it cheaper and have had such amazing experiences with so many different hosts! There are members worldwide and once we get settled overseas I am looking forward to exploring Helpx hosts in Europe as well.
    Cheers

  12. ben says:

    hi tom,
    this article is marvellous, i m for india visiting my sister in uk, i wish to travel amsterdam,paris,switzerland venice and finally end it in rome and fly to india for there, my travel perion is between 25th december to 8th jan any 10days, i have on the net researching for hours late nights but totally confused, i wish to travel as backpacker cos it not only saves money but is satisfying in terms of knowing the culture of the country closely compare, to package tours, i am having schengen visa to travel to europe,i m travelling first time to europe, i m in to minds how to go about and the time is limited, my sister says going all alone will not be worthwhile compare to going in a coach tour package where i will have company, please suggest me what i should do, and again thanks for the article u have exactly covered all the question which i had in my mind, thanks, ben

  13. kim says:

    Thanks for posting this & so many other articles! It’s incredibly informative & very well organized. I’m planning to go backpacking by myself in August. Kind of nervous to be by myself, but it’ll be easier to do/see what I want to. Hopefully there are safety tips in your eBook!

    • Tom says:

      Hey Kim! Thanks for the kind words and I really appreciate you taking the time to leave a comment! Europe is definitely just as safe as North America or Australia – it’s normal to be nervous before a trip like this – just go anyway and you’ll quickly realise it was unwarranted! If you’re staying in hostels you won’t have any troubles meeting other backpackers so there will always be fast friends available to share the different segments of your journey!

  14. Matt says:

    Thanks for all this great info! Anyway you can send me details to the place you wwoof’d in south france? Sounds great place to start my adventure.

    • Tom says:

      Hey Matt! Yeah it was an awesome place. I don’t have that old WWOOF’ing booklet anymore, but it was in the Pyrenees with a woman named Jocelyn. Should be able to find her in the WWOOF directory with that. Cheers!

  15. Carolynn says:

    Love that I stumbled onto this site! I’m a teacher in the states and I’m thinking if taking my son (7) on a Europe trip this summer. My question is… is it safe to stay in hostels with children? It would just be the two of us. Any thoughts?

    • Tom says:

      Hi Carolynn! I’ve always found hostels to be safe, however there are definitely some hostels that are considered “party” hostels – meaning lots of drinking and coming in late at night. The reviews and the description of the hostel should make it pretty clear straight up if it’s a “party” hostel or not. I’ve stayed in a number of quiet hostels that would be absolutely no problem for you and your son. Very dependent on the location!

  16. Taylor says:

    This is just what I needed to find! I am REALLY wanting to go to Europe this summer! It is my dream to be able to stay for three months, and travel through Europe during that time. But I know realistically, I probably will only be able to stay for like two weeks because of how much everything costs. This definitely helps out, and I am hoping this will allow me to have a little more time over there!

    • Tom says:

      Hiya Taylor! 3 months would be a great trip indeed, rest assured you can travel cheaper than what I have listed here if you go budget, you could camp/always eat at supermarkets/local fruit – only drink in the hostel and never out at a bar (you can go, just don’t buy drinks ;)) That sort of thing. Great to hear this helps tho, and good luck with the trip!!

    • Tom says:

      Hiya Jamie!

      Generally when I use EuroLines, it’s to book a specific bus trip rather then a hop-on or hop-off route or loop. Busabout offers this if you’re interested.

      However EuroLines DO have a global pass available that you could look into, and this is more of a hop-on/hop-off scenario. See this link for more info:
      http://www.eurolines-pass.eu/

      It advises to pre-book the first destination and then you can book as you go.

      It has timetable information as well :) EuroLines generally operates between the big cities and capital cities. Such as Amsterdam to Rome or Prague to Munich.

      Rail is another option, you could look into a “Select” pass that gives you a certain amount of travel days (24 hour periods where you can travel unlimited on the trains). You could combine this with booking as you go EuroLine tickets for maximum advantage.

      Hope this helps! (I e-mailed this to you as well :))

  17. Anna D. says:

    I’ve already left a question on another post, and I will probably leave more. Your blog is my absolute favorite source of information as I plan my Europe backpacking trip for this summer!
    I have been looking into Airbnb and it looks too good to be true! I also keep reading glowing reviews about it. Do you have any personal experience using the site? It looks pretty safe, but I don’t want to end up as that one person on headlines…

    • Tom says:

      Hey Anna! That’s so lovely to hear you like our blog :D Thanks for the kind words! Hopefully I can help do your summer Europe trip justice!

      Yes, we have used Airbnb to great success in Paris. I actually wrote up a whole post about it (I know, I know, things are a bit hard to find on the site at the moment… I’m going to be completely rehauling the navigation with destination pages/travel resources etc). Anyway the post is here if you want to have a read.

      Just look at the photos carefully, the location on google maps (is it close to a metro?), read the reviews (make sure there are some positive ones) and go from there. People can get burned in anything whether it’s hostels or restaurants, Airbnb is no different there – overall we’ve had great experiences and I think the concept is awesome, especially if travelling with a friend or partner!

      Hope this helps Anna, feel free to ask all the questions you like and good luck with the trip! :D

  18. Travel Man says:

    Wow great post. There is alot of great information presented. I hope you publish more!

  19. Sujoy says:

    Awesome blog! Going on my 5th backpacking trip across Europe but always find some useful information. I agree with your post…contrary to popular belief, you can travel across Europe on low budget. After all the best things are always free…which is meeting new people and experiencing new culture

    Greetings from India
    Sujoy

    • Tom says:

      Hey Sujoy! Great to hear from another long time European backpacker. You got it, the best thing are always free! :D Thanks for taking the time to leave a comment.

  20. eileen says:

    You have some wonderful ideas for cheap travel but any tips for cheap travel with kids??

  21. dana says:

    hi it’s my first time to travel across Europe, maybe around 5 to 6 countries. I will be entering Vienna and exiting in Rome. I am coming from the Middle East.

    Still i am still undecided to which route I would take. I am eyeing germany, netherlands, belgium, france and Italy.. Do you think this is a feasible?

    • Tom says:

      Hi dana, yes, definitely feasible. That’s a nice itinerary already – as those countries all interconnect. You could start in Germany, head across to The Netherlands, then Belgium –> France and finish in Italy. Sounds good to me! That was all my neck of the woods when I was living there.

  22. Dan says:

    awesome blog im trying to set up 3 months but getting no help. trying to figure out the best place to fly in to and what route to take thru europe. Getting hung up in certain cities but cant figure out if i should purchase a euro pass or just wing it. Thanks for your blog

    • Tom says:

      Hey Dan, it can be hard to get started at first with the planning. If you don’t like overly planning (like me), just have a loose idea of countries you want to visit and just GO – the rest will fall into place for you. If you like trains and train travel go for a Euro pass. If you’re not bothered at all, mix in some bus trips, cheap flights and the odd train ticket too to keep things budget friendly & interesting.

  23. Grazia says:

    Hi man! Thank you for youR useful tips!I’m trying to plan a trip to the north (Ireland or England) on a budget, it’s tough thing to do! There is also workaway site for exchange :)
    I didn’t know camp in my garden, interesting! Have a great time wherever you are. :)

  24. Teash says:

    Hey I was wondering how approximately you think it would cost travelling in hostels in Europe for three months say sometime between November and February or march my friend and I want to see as many countries as possible. Also how travelling in winter would be? Thanks!!!

    • Tom says:

      Hi Teash, I would definitely check this post out.

      Normally hostels range around the 20 Euro mark. So for 90 days (90 x 20) you’re looking at roughly 1,800 Euros just for hostel accommodation. Then will also need to factor in food/transport/museums etc. Can minimise costs by CouchSurfing/WWOOF’ing!

  25. Kori says:

    Wow this is great! I am always looking for more ways to travel Europe cheap. I find staying in hostels and using Ryan Air to save me a lot of money.

  26. Colorado says:

    Global Freeloaders is an interesting idea I haven’t heard of anything like that before. Nice tips I hope to use some of these when I go explore Europe next year.

  27. Harriette says:

    Hi Tom,

    I found this post really useful! I had never heard of ‘camp in my garden’ before, sounds like an awesome idea :) especially if it becomes more popular throughout Europe. I’ve dabbled with hostels over the years but have recently taken to Airbnb as I feel staying with a local gives me a more authentic experience of the country.

    I think I’ll go and do some research on some of the tips you’ve given in this post, hopefully I can save myself some cash on my next trip!!

  28. i want to go to urope for playing cricket

  29. Mellisa Turner says:

    Useful tips ! Thanks for sharing these tips as Europe is very costly and at times, it seems to be out of budget.

  30. Mark Lukes says:

    Hi Tom! Glad you’ve shared this. It is very helpful to me. I always want to go around Europe but expensive flights would hinder me to go to. I almost wanna lose hope. But then it happened that I read your blog and it’s very informative. Gonna give you a lot of credits!

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