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51 Inspiring Travel Quotes That Will Make You Want To See The World

51 Inspiring Travel Quotes That Will Make You Want To See The World

Delayed flights. Lost luggage. Jet lag. A screaming baby in the seat right behind you.

Traveling certainly comes with its share of headaches, frustrations, and sleepless days and nights.

But travel can also lead to some of the most enriching and fulfilling moments you ever experience.

Whether you’re planning your next big adventure or just want to set out on your first new journey, check out these travel quotes that will inspire you to book your trip now. You may even get some valuable tips so you can make the most of your travels ahead.

travel quotes - lifehack

     

    Get an education…without the textbooks or boring classrooms

    1. I am a passionate traveler, and from the time I was a child, travel formed me as much as my formal education. ~David Rockefeller

    2. Travel, in the younger sort, is a part of education; in the elder, a part of experience. ~Francis Bacon

    3. You know more of a road by having traveled it than by all the conjectures and descriptions in the world. ~William Hazlitt

    4. Travel makes a wise man better, and a fool worse. ~Thomas Fuller

    5. Just to travel is rather boring, but to travel with a purpose is educational and exciting. ~Sargent Shriver

    6. The best education I have ever received was through travel. ~Lisa Ling

    7. Traveling is my form of self-education. ~Yvon Chouinard

    8. Young people should travel, and they don’t. You can’t know if you don’t go. ~Quincy Jones

    Expand your worldview

    9. People who don’t travel cannot have a global view, all they see is what’s in front of them. Those people cannot accept new things because all they know is where they live. ~Martin Yan

    10. To travel is to discover that everyone is wrong about other countries. ~Aldous Huxley

    11. You have to travel globally today to know what’s going on and maintain an edge. ~Yuri Milner

    12. We wander for distraction, but we travel for fulfillment. ~Hilaire Belloc

    13. The world is a country which nobody ever yet knew by description; one must travel through it one’s self to be acquainted with it. ~Lord Chesterfield

    14. The whole object of travel is not to set foot on foreign land; it is at last to set foot on one’s own country as a foreign land. ~Gilbert K. Chesterton

    15. Travel works best when you’re forced to come to terms with the place you’re in. ~Paul Theroux

    16. Man cannot discover new oceans unless he has courage to lose sight of the shore. ~André Gide

    17. Travel is one of the best anti-war weapons that there are. I’ve been to Iran, and if you’re there you see little kids, cops, old people, cemeteries. Once you see that, you can’t say, ‘Oh, Iran, let’s bomb them.’ ~Viggo Mortensen

    18. We travel, initially, to lose ourselves; and we travel, next to find ourselves. We travel to open our hearts and eyes and learn more about the world than our newspapers will accommodate. We travel to bring what little we can, in our ignorance and knowledge, to those parts of the globe whose riches are differently dispersed. And we travel, in essence, to become young fools again- to slow time down and get taken in, and fall in love once more. ~Pico Iyer

    Learn more about yourself

    19. To travel is to take a journey into yourself. ~Danny Kaye

    20. When the traveler goes alone he gets acquainted with himself. ~Liberty Hyde Bailey

    21. Through travel I first became aware of the outside world; it was through travel that I found my own introspective way into becoming a part of it. ~Eudora Welty

    22. What draws me in is that a trip is a leap in the dark. It’s like a metaphor for life. You set off from home, and in the classic travel book, you go to an unknown place. You discover a different world, and you discover yourself. ~Paul Theroux

    23. You do not travel if you are afraid of the unknown, you travel for the unknown, that reveals you with yourself. ~Ella Maillart

    24. You don’t have to travel, but I find extended travel to be a helpful tool for reexamining yourself and the constraints you’ve artificially placed on your life. It’s easy to believe everything has to be done one way if you’re always in one place around the same people. ~Timothy Ferriss

    25. Not only does travel give us a new system of reckoning, it also brings to the fore unknown aspects of our own self. Our consciousness being broadened and enriched, we shall judge ourselves more correctly. ~Ella Maillart

    26. Travel far enough, you meet yourself. ~David Mitchell

    Become more tolerant

    27. Travel teaches toleration. ~Benjamin Disraeli

    28. You develop a sympathy for all human beings when you travel a lot. ~Shakuntala Devi

    29. Travel is fatal to prejudice, bigotry, and narrow-mindedness, and many of our people need it sorely on these accounts. Broad, wholesome, charitable views of men and things cannot be acquired by vegetating in one little corner of the earth all one’s lifetime. ~Mark Twain

    Get inspiration from others

    30. We travel to learn; and I have never been in any country where they did not do something better than we do it, think some thoughts better than we think, catch some inspiration from heights above our own. ~Maria Mitchell

    31. All travel has its advantages. If the passenger visits better countries, he may learn to improve his own. And if fortune carries him to worse, he may learn to enjoy it. ~Samuel Johnson

    Reflect…

    32. One travels more usefully when alone, because he reflects more. ~Thomas Jefferson

    33. Travel can be one of the most rewarding forms of introspection. ~Lawrence Durrell

    34. I have wandered all my life, and I have also traveled; the difference between the two being this, that we wander for distraction, but we travel for fulfillment. ~Hilaire Belloc

    35. To travel is to take a journey into yourself. ~Danny Kaye

    36. It is better to travel well than to arrive. ~Buddha

    Step up your mindset and expectations of your self-worth

    37. If you travel first class, you think first class and you are more likely to play first class. ~Ray Floyd

    Meet new and interesting people

    38. I’ve met the most interesting people while flying or on a boat. These methods of travel seem to attract the kind of people I want to be with. ~Hedy Lamarr

    Have an adventure

    39. Why, I’d like nothing better than to achieve some bold adventure, worthy of our trip. ~Aristophanes

    40. I travel not to go anywhere, but to go. I travel for travel’s sake. The great affair is to move. ~Robert Louis Stevenson

    41. The land created me. I’m wild and lonesome. Even as I travel the cities, I’m more at home in the vacant lots. ~Bob Dylan

    42. Travel can also be the spirit of adventure somewhat tamed, for those who desire to do something they are a bit afraid of. ~Ella Maillart

    43. The photograph reverses the purpose of travel, which until now had been to encounter the strange and unfamiliar. ~Marshall McLuhan

    44. The World is a book, and those who do not travel read only a page. ~Saint Augustine

    Learn how to travel stress-free

    45. Beauty, pleasure, freedom and plenty of sleep: these are the hallmarks of a successful idler’s break. Travel should not be hard work. ~Tom Hodgkinson

    See your home with a new outlook

    46. The whole object of travel is not to set foot on foreign land; it is at last to set foot on one’s own country as a foreign land. ~Gilbert K. Chesterton

    47. Why do you go away? So that you can come back. So that you can see the place you came from with new eyes and extra colors. And the people there see you differently, too. Coming back to where you started is not the same as never leaving. ~Terry Pratchett

    48. Certainly, travel is more than the seeing of sights; it is a change that goes on, deep and permanent, in the ideas of living. ~Mary Ritter Beard

    49. No one realizes how beautiful it is to travel until he comes home and rests his head on his old, familiar pillow. ~Lin Yutang

    50. Though we travel the world over to find the beautiful, we must carry it with us or we find it not. ~Ralph Waldo Emerson

    To fall in love with life…

    51. Travel brings power and love back into your life. ~Rumi

    Featured photo credit: Thomas Leuthard via flickr.com

    More by this author

    Dan Cassidy

    Dan is the CEO & Founder of Inspiyr, aspiring to help people live a happy and successful life.

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    Last Updated on November 3, 2020

    What Is FOMO (And How to Get Over It and Move on)

    What Is FOMO (And How to Get Over It and Move on)

    What is FOMO, exactly?

    Are you unable to say “no” to a party invitation, even if you have work to do? Do you feel like an outsider if you don’t see the hottest Hollywood movie everyone is talking about? Do you feel that you have to buy the latest and hottest “making money online” information product because everyone else is doing so?

    If you have been in these or similar situations before, you have just experienced FOMO. Social networking has exacerbated this problem and made it something we now have to actively combat.

    In this article, we’ll look into what FOMO is and how to get over it.

    What Is FOMO?

    I learned about FOMO by reading a book Find Your Focus Zone by Lucy Jo Palladino. In that book, she described FOMO with an everyday example: Have you ever felt that you had to pick up the cell phone right away when it rings?

    The longer the phone rings, the more and more you experience the fear of missing out (FOMO). You feel that there is something important you are about to miss if you don’t pick up the phone immediately.

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    The most important element in FOMO is the word “fear,” It makes us to do things even when we necessarily don’t want to. It’s logic versus emotion: When a compelling option is presented to us, we feel like an outsider if we say “no” to that. We may even fear that we’ll miss the opportunity of a lifetime if we say “no.”

    At the same time, we know that we probably shouldn’t say “yes” because we may be spreading ourselves too thin. Also, there are going to be plenty of other opportunities out there, so missing this one probably won’t make a difference after all.

    Symptoms of FOMO

    When you are a victim of the fear of missing out, you are going to experience at least one of the following:

    Procrastinating — Being Unfocused and Stressed

    It’s obvious that when the temptation to say “yes” to a request is too big, you accept yet another task or project.

    In practice, you are spreading yourself too thin. Not only are you stressed out by too many activities in your life, but it increases the likelihood for procrastination. This is because you cannot keep up with your schedule and you start finding excuses for not doing something you promised.

    Losing Money

    Sometimes you don’t want to feel like being an outsider in a group by making different decisions than the rest of the people.

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    For example, I have been in internet marketing circles for a couple of years, and every time there is a big product launch coming, there is a lot of buzz around it.

    Since this “next shiny object” is probably going to make you rich and famous overnight, you don’t want to miss out. If you do, others are going to be rich and famous, not you.

    Unfortunately, in many situations like these, nothing groundbreaking is going to happen after all (no fame, no money, just hard work). It is yet another product launch, which is going to waste your money if FOMO gets a hold on you.

    Feeling Overwhelmed

    Being overwhelmed is one of the symptoms of fear of missing out. When you are unable to say “no,” feeling overwhelmed is destined to happen at some point.

    There is just too much going on at the same time, and you are unable to focus on anything properly.

    How to Get Over FOMO

    There are certain things you can do when you experience FOMO.[1]

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    What Does FOMO Mean and How Do I Deal With It?

       

      1. Be Aware of It

      The first thing is to be aware of the feeling. Stop for a moment and acknowledge when you are having a feeling of FOMO.

      Understand that this is a natural (although undesirable) way of reacting in a certain situation. We all wish we could say “yes” all the time, but we’re only human.

      2. Be Honest With Yourself and Others

      Honesty is one of the best ways to deal with the situation.

      First, you have to be honest to yourself: If you say “yes,” you have to understand that you may be spreading yourself too thin.

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      Second, it is also important to be honest with others, too. They have to be aware that you may not be 100% committed to their requests if you have plenty of action going on at the same time.

      3. Make a Quick Decision Regarding the Situation

      One of the worst things you can do is be on the fence. As long as something is left undecided, it is using your brain capacity for nothing.

      That’s why it is imperative to say “no” to an opportunity as quickly as possible if you feel you are unable to commit to it 100%.

      When you say “no,” you may even regret your decision at first. On the other hand, if you are meant to experience the opportunity at all, it will come available to you at a later time.

      4. Change Your Perspective

      Lastly, one step in defeating the FOMO is to see if a situation or event supports your short or long term goals.If it doesn’t, it’s likely better for you to get off social media sites that can increase FOMO and say no. Instead, focus on everything you have to be grateful for in life at this moment. Try spending time with friends and family and improve the important relationships in your life. These are the things that you’ll really regret missing out on and what will ultimately improve your life satisfaction.

      The Bottom Line

      FOMO can lead you to distraction and can push you to do things you really don’t care about. However, there is a way to overcome the fear. Once you learn to handle it, you will feel better and will feel ready to take on more things that add genuine fulfillment to your life.

      More on the Fear of Missing Out

      Featured photo credit: Erik Lucatero via unsplash.com

      Reference

      [1] Very Well Mind: How to Deal With FOMO in Your Life

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