Viajes y Aire Libre
AirBnb Magazine

AirBnb Magazine Summer 2018

Airbnbmag is a travel lifestyle magazine featuring authentic experiences through the eyes of those who know best, the locals. Whether you’re planning or daydreaming your next journey, Airbnbmag offers both the familiar and the unexpected through a local lens and captured by top travel writers & photographers of the world. Airbnbmag is your passport to feeling at home anywhere! Your next adventure starts here.

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En este número

1 min.

PICO IYER is the author of a dozen books, including The Lady and the Monk. Next year, he’ll be publishing two more books on his adopted home, A Beginner’s Guide to Japan and Autumn Light. CAIT OPPERMANN describes her work as graphic and colorful. In 2017, she was named one of PDN’s 30, and was a Young Guns 15 winner for her photography. JOHN JEREMIAH SULLIVAN is a writer for the New York Times Magazine and the recipient of a 2018 Guggenheim Fellowship for his research into early African American music. HUSSEIN ALAZAAT is a multidisciplinary designer and calligraphy artist based in Jordan, the father of three, and the founder of ELHARF House. EVGENIA ARBUGAEVA is a recipient of the ICP Infinity Award and Leica Oskar Barnack Award. Her work has been exhibited internationally…

5 min.
point reyes: by land and by sea

THERE AREN’T MANY places like Point Reyes left in the U.S.: miles and miles of picturesque coastline devoid of development, where there are cows, not condos; tule elk, not T-shirt shops; and no bus tours. Oh, sure, you’ll see a few tourists here and there, circling for beach parking on a rare 90-degree weekend or joining the morning line outside Bovine Bakery—a mix of spandex-clad cyclists, eager kids, and silver-haired retirees who’ve been coming through its flimsy screen door for blueberry buttermilk scones since it first opened almost 30 years ago. But otherwise, West Marin, as the locals call it, is relatively crowd-free, especially considering that it’s an hour and a half from San Francisco. Out here, once you pass Stinson Beach, the city grind falls away, and in its…

1 min.
regal cinema

LINCOLN CASTLE, BUILT BY WILLIAM THE CONQUEROR in the 11th century (above), has seen some drama in its day—it’s home to the Magna Carta, and a former Victorian prison, after all. But its latest role, as backdrop for outdoor films, may be its most surprising twist yet. At 65 majestic venues throughout England, Scotland, and Wales—including castles, museums, and Downton Abbey–esque historic houses—Luna Cinema hosts open-air screenings of beloved classics (Moulin Rouge! at London’s Westminster Abbey) and new releases (The Shape of Water at Hampton Court Palace in Surrey). Showings are several times a week into early October. (thelunacinema.com)…

1 min.
pets welcome

new orleans With charming open-air tours, pet-friendly luxury hotels, and the best off-leash dog park around, NOLA has all that jazz and then some! Take a stroll or carriage ride through the French Quarter, then stop in for “yappy hour” at one of the many bars, breweries, and cafés where the wag is welcome. san diego You’ll wish they all could be California pups after a shared kayak trip around Mission Bay or a joint paddleboard lesson from Point Loma. There’s also something SoCal about a morning stroll on the beach followed by a trip to one of the area’s famous pet food stores, where you’ll find fresh, natural treats and cool gear. portland This historic New England coastal town is celebrated for its hospitality to tourists—including Fido! See and do it all along the…

1 min.
before you go!

keep it real Nature’s Recipe features purposeful ingredients, like real chicken, sweet potato, and pumpkin, plus added vitamins, minerals, and nutrients to support easy digestion and complete nourishment. sweet dreams Bring a few creature comforts, like his cozy dog bed or favorite blanket, so you both get enough rest to fuel a big and vibrant tomorrow. thirst for adventure A portable, collapsible water bowl is a lifesaver when you’re on the go exploring new and unfamiliar territory with your pup.…

4 min.
quito’s creative quarter

As Quito expanded at the turn of the last century, wealthy landowners flocked to the flourishing city center, leaving parcels and houses to laborers—woodworkers, cobblers, gardeners—who formed the neighborhood of La Floresta in 1917. Since then, it’s grown into a district where creativity and community thrive—especially in the past decade. Those with an appreciation for the area’s history and architecture began going in on joint studios, restaurants, and galleries. Five years ago, resourceful locals formed De La Floresta, a committee that spearheads events and policies that protect the enclave from gentrification. “You won’t find another place like this,” says Mariana Andrade, co-founder of De La Floresta and owner of the hood’s indie theater. “It’s the meeting point of cultures and social classes—a place where carnivals are celebrated as big as…