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I recently asked my newsletter subscribers to tell me what is keeping them from traveling. The almost universal answer? Money. It’s something that everyone tells me, “Galileo, I don’t have enough money to travel. This problem and how to solve it is probably my most frequent question.

I answer this question in a variety of messages, emails, tweets, and Facebook messages. Longtime readers may also get tired of watching me talk about this subject, because I talk about it a lot. One of the questions I asked last time was how a person not working in the tourism industry can afford to travel. “What can they do? They asked me to.

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Since this question is so often asked, I would like to remind you again and again:

You don’t need to be rich in travel.

Let’s do it again.

You don’t need to be rich in cheap travel.

I wasn’t, I wasn’t. I wasn’t, I wasn’t. I had a paid administrative job on average a year before my first trip. It wasn’t long after taxes (I had less than $15,000 left to live for the year after taxes and loans were paid).

However, you could save enough to travel the world. What do you mean? I’ve made this a priority. If traveling is not a priority for you, you will always find other things to spend money on and you will never have enough money to travel. I never have enough money to go shopping or buy a new electronic device because I have to spend my money on travel, so I don’t have much left for expenses that aren’t a priority. Everything I do is designed to have more money to travel (and other things I like, like sushi, movies and gala dinners)!

Galileo's Favourite CountryThe ViewBudget For Two Weeks
Malta€1500
Saint Martin€950
Nviago€750

What is your priority for saving? Is it a trip? When it comes to travel, what keeps you from saving money? What do you spend it on?

A few months ago, I wrote about the importance of recording your expenses and reducing them to save money for your trip. I gave him 20 tips on how to do it, the same ones I used before I left. At the time, I was still paying my debt to the students, yet thanks to these suggestions, I was able to save over $20,000 for my first trip around the world.

“But Galileo, I work on the minimum wage/school/social security/unemployment/unemployed/living with my parents/expense a lot/have kids/[I make another excuse] and I’ll never be able to do that. I can’t even pay off my student loans. What do you want me to do about it?

What do you do when you’re on that boat? What do you do when you prioritize your budget and use my 20 suggestions to increase your bank balance without even working?

A lot of things.

The purpose of today’s reminder “There is no need to be rich in travel” is to discuss all forms of traveling in the world virtually free of charge. You don’t need a lot of money to get started. Even if you don’t make a lot of money or have debts, there are ways to go abroad. If you feel you can never go ahead with everything you do to save money, follow this guide to the final economy when you travel and see the world at a very low cost:

Working Abroad – Not earning enough money at work? Why not work abroad? There are many opportunities in the world until it’s hard to choose – and after all, this is not a race you’re starting, but just a way to earn money to travel. Here are some jobs you can get to pay your bills and finance your trip:

  • Au pair
  • bartenders
  • shelter staff
  • Waitress / Waitress
  • Farm worker (very popular in Australia and New Zealand)
  • Instructor (certification required)
  • swerve
  • cruise liner
  • casino employee
  • seasonal workers at ski resorts
  • seafaring man

Working abroad is often an option, because it seems difficult to achieve. This is not the case. You just have to be open. These jobs do not require a degree or much work experience. Will you get a well-paid desk job? No. No. Are you going to get a cheap job that pays for all the travel expenses? Yes! Yes! I’ve met