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AirBnb Magazine

AirBnb Magazine Fall 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.

País:
United States
Idioma:
English
Editor:
Hearst
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4 Números

En este número

1 min.
contributors

KENT ANDREASEN is a photographer based in Cape Town. His work has appeared in the Guardian, the New Yorker, GQ, Vice, and Vogue. ASHLEA HALPERN is the cofounder of Cartogramme, a travel and culture website, and editor at large for AFAR Media. She writes regularly for Bon Appétit, Wired, and New York. MADS BERG is widely known for his modern art deco style and vintage graphics. He’s collaborated with numerous multinational clients, such as Coca Cola, Orangina, Lego, and Wired. LOUISE ROSENKRANDS is an illustrator from Copenhagen. Her work has appeared in GQ, the Sunday Times Magazine, and other U.S. and U.K. titles. MAX FALKOWITZ is a James Beard Award–winning food and travel writer for the New York Times, Saveur, Food & Wine, and elsewhere. He’s also the coauthor of The Dumpling Galaxy Cookbook. CAROL…

4 min.
discover door county

DOOR COUNTY is often called the “Cape Cod of the Midwest.” And it’s true that both places occupy a peninsula dotted with picturesque villages, contain a higher-than-average number of fudge shops per capita, and draw convoys of city dwellers on high-season weekends. But the similarities end there. For starters, Door County smells better. Cape Cod is all salt air and marsh exhalations. Door County, four hours north of Chicago, exudes a more complex fragrance. Roll down your car window and it’ll hit you: northern white cedar, prairie grasses, plowed earth, and that great freshwater ocean, Lake Michigan. One lungful, and you’ll feel something click, like a switch being thrown. That’s your screen-addled, work-dulled senses flickering back to life. Having spent summers there since I was 8, I’d argue that the peninsula—boasting 300…

5 min.
everything you need to know about buying plane tickets

The Mileage Game Play the Field • STEP ONE: Open mileage accounts with every airline you fly so you can passively earn miles and points without letting it run your life. “The perks from one specific airline don’t make die-hard loyalty worthwhile,” says Matt Kepnes of Nomadic Matt. That said, try to concentrate your points in as few accounts as possible to build your balance quicker. •STEP TWO: Choose the right credit card—and charge everything (as long as you can pay it off every month in full). You’ll want a card that earns airline miles or, even better, flexible points that can be transferred to multiple airlines. Kelly recommends ones that are part of the Chase Ultimate Rewards or American Express Membership Rewards programs. The Search Where to Even Begin? It all starts with Google Flights.…

1 min.
4 money-saving tips you’ve never considered

1. Take two vacations for one airfare. Many carriers—including Emirates, Finnair, Icelandair, and TAP Air Portugal—have convenient layover programs that allow you to spend a day (or more) in midpoint hubs en route to your final destination. Laura Leebove, a Brooklyn-based copywriter, recently took advantage of Icelandair’s free stopover. “I kicked off a trip to Europe with two days in Iceland. We explored Reykjavik and the Golden Circle, then went off to London!” she says. 2. Be ready to strike. Sign up for mistake-fare notifications with the Flight Deal and Secret Flying. “Airlines sometimes advertise the wrong price, so as long as you’re on the ball, you can find insanely cheap flights,” Kepnes says. Hobica once scored a round-trip ticket from Hilton Head to Los Angeles for—get this—11 cents. 3. Fly to the next-best…

3 min.
down at johnny joe’s pub

THE SMALL VILLAGE OF CUSHENDALL on the Antrim Coast of Northern Ireland has only a few landmarks. One is the stone Curfew Tower, where rioters were locked up long ago (now home to an artists’ residency). Another is Johnny Joe’s, a fifth-generation family-owned pub. The Georgian facade at McCollam’s Public House—its official name, but no one calls it that—broadcasts its 19th-century beginnings, and its layout, a warren of discrete rooms of varying sizes ranging from cozy to extremely cozy, imparts the intimate feeling that one has entered a family home. It’s hung in there through the worst of times in Northern Ireland, welcoming musicians and their listeners, locals and tourists, for as long as anyone can remember. But Johnny Joe’s is not an artifact, not a nostalgia trip: It’s breathing, bustling,…

4 min.
montreal

Take an epic ride “Biking is the best way to feel and discover the city,” says Martin Coutu, president of Association Professionnelle des Guides Touristiques de Montréal, who’s been leading bike tours there since 2011. • “Follow along the pretty Lachine Canal to see some of the city’s coolest neighborhoods—Little Burgundy, Pointe-St-Charles, St-Henri, and Griffintown,” recommends Coutu. • “Montreal has over 350 green alleyways—in Plateau-Mont-Royal, Rosemont, Mile End, and Mile-Ex,” says Coutu. They’re home to urban gardens, perfect for two-wheeled drive-bys. “One to check out in Plateau is Rue Demers.” • Explore St-Hélène and Notre-Dame Islands, the site of Montreal Expo 67 (below). “Return on Jacques Cartier Bridge for a great city view,” says Coutu. Eat iconic Montreal food (that isn’t poutine) “Our city’s food history is culturally rich. Poutine, smoked meat, the casse-croûte—these are traditions…