Travel Tips: What You Need to Know Before You Go!

The local customs you should be aware of before you go abroad, so you don’t get into trouble with local law.



[WINTER EDITION] Filmed on location at Sky Garden, The British Museum, London Underground, Shoreditch and Gatwick Airport in London, England in February 2016.

Here are 10 things to consider before traveling aboard to London or similar locations abroad, discussed in detail in this video:

1. You should “travel solo”
2. Bring photo identification
3. Bring earplugs and a sleeping mask
4. Don’t over plan
5. Don’t get overwhelmed
6. Take public transportation
7. Visit the museums
8. Language barriers
9. Museums can get repetitive
10. Bring American cold remedies
11. BONUS TIP. Don’t book a hotel, stay in an Air BNB. Here’s a discount code:

There is more to life than an every day experience. If you are unhappy with what you see, be inspired to change it. I empower you to create a life you love, exactly where you stand, right now. It won’t be easy, but I promise you, it will be worth it. This is your sign, now go!

Kells x



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10 Things You Need To Know Before Studying Abroad

Hi Friends! Travel Vlogs will resume on Wednesday. I just wanted to try making a different kind of video this time! Please like if you enjoyed this video and found it helpful. Also remember to subscribe!
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PART 5/8; Canciones e Imagenes de Cuba en los 50s.El Bodeguero:Richard Egues/Orquesta Aragon ;
Echale Salsita/Ignacio Pineiro ;Nadie Baila como Yo/Roberto Faz:;La Bayamesa de Sindo Garay/Cachao
Brujo de Guanabacoa /Marcelino Guerra y Mario Bauza.
Peliculas de bodegas,supermercados;show de tropicana
Universidad de la Habana;Anuncios de la epoca….

How Much Money Should You Save Before Traveling Abroad

Correction! Today is Day 9. Like this video if it was informational! Guestbook for specific questions! My Website:

Travel advice – know before you go

staying safe and healthy abroad
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Cuba Before The Revolution

Cuba Before The Revolution

Ignorance (usually willful) of conditions in pre-Castro Cuba, of Fidel Castro’s background, of U.S.-Cuba relations pre-1960 all contribute to the cliché-ridden Castro legend. With the media wallowing in a Castro-cliché orgy over these hideous past decades let’s examine the truth about pre-Castro Cuba with IMAGES which do speak a thousand words!

In 1958, only 7 percent of invested capital in Cuba was American, and less than one-third of Cuba’s sugar output (its main crop) was by U.S. companies. Cuba had a grand total of six gambling Casino’s at the time. (Gulfport/Biloxi Mississippi has double that number today.) Cuba’s Gross Domestic product in 1957 was .7 billion. Cuba’s foreign receipts in 1957 were about 0 million–of which tourism made up only million. Gambling was a small fraction of this million. Exactly two Havana hotels were mob-owned (compare this to Las Vegas history.)

In 1958, Cuba had approximately 10,000 prostitutes. Today an estimated 150,000 ply their trade on the desperate island, many as young as 14.

And to cap it all off: in 1950 more Cubans (out of a population of six million) vacationed in the U.S., than Americans (out of 200 million) vacationed in Cuba. At that time, Cubans didn’t come to the U.S. in any great numbers to settle. In fact as a percentage of population, Cuba took in more immigrants (primarily from Europe) in the early 20th century than did the U.S. In the 1950’s, when Cubans were perfectly free to emigrate with all their property and U.S. visas were issued to them for the asking, fewer Cubans lived in the U.S. than Americans lived in Cuba.

A report from the Geneva-based International Labor Organization that documented the following in 1957: “One feature of the Cuban social structure is a large middle class,” it starts. “Cuban workers are more unionized (proportional to the population) than U.S. workers. The average wage for an 8 hour day in Cuba in 1957 is higher than for workers in Belgium, Denmark, France and Germany. Cuban labor receives 66.6 per cent of gross national income. In the U.S. the figure is 70 per cent, in Switzerland 64 per cent. 44 per cent of Cubans are covered by Social legislation, a higher percentage than in the U.S.”

An infant mortality rate that plummeted from 13th lowest in the world in 1958 (lower than in Germany, France, Japan, Israel among many other first world nations) during the unspeakable Batista era to 40th today, that finds most of the nations behind it in 1958 now ahead of it — this rate qualifies as an “achievement” in the lexicon of news agencies that have earned a Havana bureau.
In the 1950’s this writer’s parents paid .50 a month to a private-sector HMO for full health care coverage for their entire family.

For Cuba’s indigent (or those who preferred buying a couple bottles of Rum or lottery tickets with their .50) the unspeakable Batista regime maintained the Calixto García, Reina Mercedes, Emergencias, Hospital de Maternidad, and El Infantil hospitals — all providing what socialists term free health care, in the manner of New Orleans Charity Hospital.

Let those who have eyes, see for themselves…those who have brains, use them!

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The actor featured in this documentary Errol Flynn, died in 1959, shortly after making this documentary. He did not have time to see the revolution completel.

Fidel Alejandro Castro Ruz (Spanish: [fiˈðel ˈkastro]; born August 13, 1926) is a Cuban revolutionary and politician, having held the position of Prime Minis.

The Cuban Revolution was a successful armed revolt by Fidel Castro’s 26th of July Movement, which overthrew the US-backed Cuban dictator Fulgencio Batista on.

Traveling to Cuba | Cuba Before the Revolution: The Land and the People | 1950

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This film is a general travelogue about Cuba before Fidel Castro’s Revolution.

* * * * * * * * * * * * * * *

History of Cuba:
Cuba was launched as an independent republic in 1902 with Estrada Palma as its first president, although the Platt Amendment, reluctantly accepted by the Cubans, kept the island under U.S. protection and gave the United States the right to intervene in Cuban affairs. United States investment in Cuban enterprises increased, and plantations, refineries, railroads, and factories passed to American (and thus absentee) ownership. This economic dependence led to charges of “Yankee imperialism,” strengthened when a revolt headed by José Miguel Gómez led to a new U.S. military occupation (1906–9). William Howard Taft and Charles Magoon acted as provisional governors. After supervising the elections, the U.S. forces withdrew, only to return in 1912 to assist putting down black protests against discrimination.

Sugar production increased, and in World War I the near-destruction of Europe’s beet-sugar industry raised sugar prices to the point where Cuba enjoyed its “dance of the millions.” The boom was followed by collapse, however, and wild fluctuations in prices brought repeated hardship. Politically, the country suffered fraudulent elections and increasingly corrupt administrations. Gerardo Machado as president (1925–33) instituted vigorous measures, forwarding mining, agriculture, and public works, then abandoned his great projects in favor of suppressing opponents. Machado was overthrown in 1933, and from then until 1959 Fulgencio Batista y Zaldívar, a former army sergeant, dominated the political scene, either directly as president or indirectly as army chief of staff. With Franklin Delano Roosevelt’s administration a new era in U.S. relations with Cuba began: Sumner Welles was sent as ambassador, the Platt Amendment was abandoned in 1934, the sugar quota was revised, and tariff rulings were changed to favor Cuba. Economic problems continued, however, complicated by the difficulties associated with U.S. ownership of many of the sugar mills and the continuing need for diversification.

In March, 1952, shortly before scheduled presidential elections, Batista seized power through a military coup. Cuban liberals soon reacted, but a revolt in 1953 by Fidel Castro was abortive. In 1956, however, Castro landed in eastern Cuba and took to the Sierra Maestra, where, aided by Ernesto “Che” Guevara, he reformed his ranks and waged a much-publicized guerrilla war. The United States withdrew military aid to Batista in 1958, and Batista finally fled on Jan. 1, 1959.

Land and People of Cuba:
Cuba is the largest and westernmost of the islands of the West Indies and lies strategically at the entrance to the Gulf of Mexico, only 90 mi (145 km) from Florida. The south coast is washed by the Caribbean Sea, the north coast by the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico, and in the east the Windward Passage separates Cuba from Haiti. The shores are often marshy and are fringed by coral reefs and cays. There are many fine seaports – Havana (the chief import point), Cienfuegos, Matanzas, Cárdenas, Nuevitas, Santiago de Cuba, and Guantánamo (a U.S. naval base since 1903). Of the many rivers, only the Cauto is important. The climate is semitropical and generally uniform, and like most other Caribbean nations Cuba is subject to hurricanes.

Cuba has three mountain regions: the wild and rugged Sierra Maestra in the east, rising to 6,560 ft (2,000 m) in the Pico Turquino; a lower range, the scenic Sierra de los Organos, in the west; and the Sierra de Trinidad, a picturesque mass of hills amid the plains and rolling country of central Cuba, a region of vast sugar plantations. The rest of the island is level or rolling.

The origins of the population include Spanish (over 35%), African (over 10%), and mixed Spanish-African (over 50%). Spanish is spoken and Roman Catholicism, the dominant religion, is tolerated by the Marxist government. Santeria, an African-derived faith, is also practiced, and there are a growing number of Protestant evangelical churches. The principal institutions of higher learning are the University of Havana (founded 1728), in Havana; Universidad de Oriente, in Santiago de Cuba; and Central Universidad de las Villas, in Santa Clara.

Traveling to Cuba | Cuba Before the Revolution: The Land and the People | 1950
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As the unofficial Baby-Boomer( IRA GALLEN )Guru of my Television Collecting Generation I knew it was the right time to create a Video Network for Baby-Boomers Only.

What makes my content unique is that I have spent over 30 collecting and restoring from 16mm & 35mm Film Prints and Kinescopes some of the rarest and in many cases one of a kind FILMS, CARTOONS, NEWS REELS FILM SHORTS, FEATURES, INDUSTRIALS, TV SHOWS and especially COMMERCIALS from the birth of Film and early television. – 400 DVD’s for Sale from my personal collection.

Now my Video & Film Collection is decomposing and what you’re seeing is my work digitizing my Video Elements and funding it by selling Stock Footage and now my line of over 400 DVD’s


Links to over 3500 hours of Video’s housed on both Google & YouTube
Over 7,5000 Commercials to watch — Sports-Toys-Cars-Soft Drinks-Beer-Cigarettes-Milk-Cosmetics- Household Products-Drugs-Cereal- Gasoline -Clothing-TV Sets.

In Search of TV History — Hey Boys & Girls of 50’s TV were you on a LIVE show, was a family member always telling you they were in commercials back then…Now spot someone.

SPECIAL HELP SAVING MY TV HISTORY PRIEMERE EDITING PROGRAMS FOR VIDEO & UPLOADING TO WEB — GREAT DISC MAKER…needing to buy duplicator machines to make DVD copies at Home or the office. I make all my discs with these.

BE AWARE Copyright & Trademarks — There are over 10,000 Film prints and just as many Video elements in my collection with one of a kind films, TV Shows, Sales Film & especially commercials of products you might own, and if your missing all of your history on film lets us know.

Ira H. Gallen Video Resources 220 West 71st Street NYC 10023 (212) 724 – 7055
e- mail
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Prevention measures be taken before travelling & during stay abroad

Prevention measures be taken before travelling & during stay abroad

Our guest speaker, Dr. Aniket Mandrekar will engage in a live chat & share valuable information on ‘Prevention Measures be taken before travelling & during stay abroad’

Dr. Aniket Mandrekar, a diversified medical professional with over 18 years of experience. He has 11 yrs of clinical experience in Mumbai. During his tenure as a consulting physician he was also involved in providing medical advice on “personal health & travel safety” to travelers going abroad. At present, he is working as a Senior Medical Advisor — Sanofi and has a rich experience in conducting workshops, seminars on various topics ranging from “common medical disorders” to “medication errors & prevention strategies” for paramedics & doctors.

Expert Advice On:

· Health and safety issues students should be aware of before they depart for abroad
· Preventive measures to be taken before travelling and during stay abroad
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Japan Travel Guide: 10 Things you need to know Before Coming to JAPAN

Travel Japan Guide: 10 Thing you need to know before coming to Japan :
Please share this video if it’s useful to your friend or the person you know!!!
Here are the details: (will launch soon…)

Welcome to Experience Japan with YUKA.
I show you real Japan. Here is the right place for you if you want to know about Japan and plan to travel or trip to Japan!

I’ll share with you things you need to know before coming to Japan.

0:21 –1. Get Wi-Fi Connection Information

1:50 – 2. Iratsyaimase いらっしゃいませ。

2:14 – 3. Many Japanese cannot speak English

3:23 – 4. We take off shoes.

3:55 – 5. Go to the post office, if you need cash.

4:10 – 6. SIZE matters

4:32 – 7. Vegetarians

4:54 – 8. Could you wrap up my food, please?

5:38 – 9. Rush Hour Train

6:28 – 10. You pay at the cashier and No Tips

I’m offering the info about traveling to Japan and working as a guide.
If you’re interested in, Please send me an e-mail!!!

Music: Thank You to Kevin MacLeod (
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0

Thank you so much for watching travel video by Experience JAPAN with YUKA.
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Japan Travel Guide: 10 Things you need to know Before Coming to JAPAN

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Japan Travel Guide: 10 Things you need to know Before Coming to JAPAN