May 2019

  By Mary Anne Evans Part One There’s an extraordinary sight coming up in June this year that will probably never be seen again. It takes place around Duxford Airfield  on June 2 to 4 when members of the Free fall teams, wearing WWII-style Allied uniforms and using military parachutes,

By Mary Anne Evans (You can read Part One here) Omaha Beach The landings at Omaha Beach were the most hazardous and difficult and the American troops suffered their greatest losses here. If you’ve seen The Longest Day, you’ll get the sheer scale of the operation by the American 2st

By Gary Walther Day 9: Tuesday, At Sea En Route to Komodo Island, Indonesia At half past noon the Europa 2 slides past Cape York, the northernmost point of the Australian mainland and swings to port to enter the Torres Strait, which separates Australia and New Guinea and is flecked

  By Ann Abel Sometimes, they call themselves gastronauts. They are the people who organize their travel, their schedules and even their finances around eating the world’s best food. Some chase Michelin stars or low numbers on the World’s 50 Best Restaurants list. Others will book flights to dine at

By Julie Snyder Portlanders pride themselves on using alternative transportation for reasons both ecological (we’re one of the country’s greenest cities) and pragmatic (daily traffic congestion prevails). While the Trimet bus, streetcar and MAX light rail network move us around the region reliably and relatively speedily, bicycling is the commuter

By Larry Olmsted Airline upgrades usually come in dribs and drabs, tweaking existing services, so when an entirely new cabin product is launched it is big news. This is especially true when it is from the carrier serving more destinations than any other airline in the world, and the U.S.

        Jules Older: PhD, psychologist, medical educator, writer, editor, app creator, videographer, ePublisher. Big awards, big adventures, big fun. His ebook on hilarious travel disasters is DEATH BY TARTAR SAUCE: A Travel Writer Encounters Gargantuan Gators, Irksome Offspring, Murderous Mayonnaise & True Love.”  

By Alexander Lobrano Substance is such a good restaurant that it’s well worth traveling to a quiet corner of the 16th Arrondissement to discover the sinewy talent of young chef Matthias Marc, 25, a native of the Jura in eastern France. Marc signs many of his dishes with a witty

By Evelyn Kanter If you limit your museum hopping to the largest and most famous NYC museums, such as The Met, MOMA, Whitney and Brooklyn Museum, you would miss gems where both the crowds and the admission fees are smaller. Like their bigger and better-known siblings, these under-the-radar museums have

By Gary Walther Day 5: Friday, March 29, Hamilton Island One of the great pleasures of cruising is pulling back the curtain each morning to discover how the world has changed overnight. This morning I am greeted by a long line of low-slung islands, most thickly rain-forested. They are like