This page was last updated Thu 24 May 2018.
|Cycling south south America 2013 through Peru, Brasilia and Venezuela
tour started August 2013, submitted 14 January 2014
This is about my 6000 km tour from Lima (Peru) over the Andes to Caracas (Venezuela). It was a journey both mentally and thysically. The highest passes was more than 4300 meters above sea level with cold and snow. Then through Amazonaz. There it was hot and humid. On the way to Caracas I went through Roraima and Gran Sabana with Earth'highest water fall.s The trip was intervened for excursions into the jungle, a boat ride on the Amazon and to Macchu Picchu
|Two oldies going on a long bicycle ride
tour started July 2008, submitted 21 October 2011
Europe, Asia, America: Spain, Portugal, Morocco, India, Thailand, Laos, Vietnam, Malaysia, Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, CostaRica, Nicaragua, Honduras, Belize, Guatemala, Mexico
Twenty years ago we cycled half way round the world, so we thought we'd better have another go before we get too old to do ANYTHING, let alone cycle!
So after 4 months in Europe (the training ground) we hit South India, then a quick hop over the ocean to South East Asia. When we were Asia'd out we decided to go to South America, via the UK (planning is NOT our forte). From Venezuela we headed south to Colombia, Ecuador, Peru and Bolivia from which we headed back up to Central America (remember what I said about planning?) to meet up with friends and family. This took approx 2 wonderful years. I wonder where we'll go next time?
|Manaus - Caracas
tour started August 2009, submitted 24 February 2010
siamo un piccolo gruppo di amici che stanno pianificando di viaggiare in bicicletta da Manaus a Caracas il prossimo mese di agosto. Se qualcuno fosse interessato a partecipare sarebbe il benvenuto.
|My pedalled globe tour (part 1): Las Americas
tour started May 2007, submitted 24 July 2009
America: Canada, USA, Mexico, Guatemala, ElSalvador, Honduras, Nicaragua, CostaRica, Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, Chile, Argentina
In May 2007 I've started a round-the-world bicycle tour. This is the first part of this journey which began in Prudhoe Bay, Alaska going south through Canada, USA, Mexico and Central America. After one year my wheels were in Colombia to begin riding around South America (Venezuela, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, Chile, Argentina) in order to reached Ushuaia at the end of the world in Tierra del Fuego by end of 2009.
|Project VELAIA - A VELosophers epic journey around gAIA
tour started 2007, submitted 6 September 2008
Europe, Asia, Australia, America: Germany, Holland, Belgium, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Iran, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan, China, Tibet, Australia, NewZealand, USA, Venezuela, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, Bolivia, Chile
language: en, de
This is the website and travelogue of The Project VELAIA. 22 year old velosopher, environmentalist and often minimalistic outdoor adventurer Daniel N. Lang has decided to go around the world by recumbent and upright bicycle after finishing an epic journey of more than 17.000km from Paris to Beijing as a rider of the Beijing to Paris 2007 Carfree Rallye, following coastlines for hundreds of kilometers, crossing deserts during mid summer in the Middle East, Central Asia and China and climbing some of the highest passes of the world under extreme conditions in the starting Tibetan winter.
After Eurasia he cycled Australia, New Zealand and the United States and is now on a tour through the South American Andes, starting in Caracas, Venezuela and cycling his way down to Chile at the time of writing this (beginning of September 2008).
tour started October 2002, submitted 26 February 2006
America, Europe, Asia, Australia: Venezuela, Brazil, Bolivia, Chile, Argentina, Portugal, Spain, France, Italy, Greece, Turkey, Iran, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, Kyrgyzstan, China, Pakistan, India, Laos, Cambodia, Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia, Australia
Americas: Venezuela, Brazil, Bolivia, Chile, Argentina
Welcome to the Brink Expedition!
Imagine attempting a global traverse that would take you 50,000 kilometres through some of the most difficult terrain and extreme weather on the planet, all the time attempting to use only human power and the natural elements.
Starting deep in the heart of Amazonian South America the Brink Expedition will encounter unforgiving Patagonian winds, snowed over Himalayan Mountain passes, monsoons on the sub-continent and the oppressive heat of Australia's Red Centre.
So while the clock ticks, the seasons will turn, making this a full-throttled Race Against the Elements!
|Julien & Titus' Cycling Trip, 25000km in the Americas
tour started September 2003
America: Canada, USA, Mexico, Belize, Guatemala, Honduras, ElSalvador, Nicaragua, CostaRica, Panama, Colombia, Venezuela, FrenchGuiana, Suriname, FrenchGuiana, Brazil, Paraguay, Uruguay, Argentina, Chile, Peru, Ecuador
|The Twizi hostel directory - the cheapest places to stay on the planet
, submitted 6 January 2007
Europe, Asia, America: Albania, Andorra, Argentina, Armenia, Australia, Austria, Belarus, Belgium, Bolivia, Bosnia, Brazil, Bulgaria, Canada, Chile, China, Colombia, Croatia, Cyprus, CzechRepublic, Denmark, Ecuador, England, Estonia, Fiji, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Holland, Hungary, Iceland, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Latvia, Liechtenstein, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, Mexico, Moldova, Monaco, Montenegro, NewZealand, Norway, Paraguay, Peru, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Russia, Serbia, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland, Turkey, UK, USA, Ukraine, Uruguay, Venezuela
[The author travels around the world and reviews hostels, and has built up a large hostel directory.]
What are hostels?
The quickest answer I can give to you is that hostels are budget accommodations where you share a room with other travelers. To be more specific though and to give you a better idea of what to expect I will say that a hostel room is like a hotel room but instead of being just one bed there are a couple (or a few) bunk beds. There are also (gasp!) other people. People you do not know! These other people are travelers who are most likely very much like you in the sense that they are exploring and traveling and doing it as absolutely cheaply as possible. Hostels have been around a long long time. There are over 20,000 of them around the world. Hostels are very much a part of the culture of Europe, and are starting to be known in the USA as well. Hostels are a cheaper way of staying in a city where you do not live.