Postcards from a solo adventure traveler…
Barcelona is said to have the most restaurants and bars per capita in Europe. Discovering memorable ones is a fun exercise for food conscious visitors.
Barcelona has everything that is most captivating about Mediterranean cities: two millennia of rich history, amazing architecture, endless sunshine and irresistible food.
French Polynesia’s Society Islands have attracted visitors ever since English explorer Captain James Cook first landed on the shores of Tahiti in 1769. But it is 20th century cinema that revealed Bora Bora and Mo’orea as the most romantic islands in the world.
The Musée d’Orsay presents a first-ever exhibition of Picasso’s early Blue and Pink periods. Organized as a continuum, it reveals the early creative identity of this towering figure of 20th century art world.
Created eons ago by volcanoes, the Society Islands of French Polynesia have evolved into the dreamy landscapes of soft mountains covered by lush jungle greenery, silky white coral sand beaches and crystalline lagoons of South Seas fantasies
Craggy volcanic cliffs soaring from the South Seas at the far end of the word, the sparsely inhabited islands of the Marquesan archipelagos retain their lost-in-time mystique.
Wild mountains soaring in brooding isolation from a cobalt sea, the Marquesas are magnificent. Through the centuries, the islands have attracted many an escapee from western “civilization”, and their siren song can still be heard today.
Experiencing the magic of the Islands of Tahiti aboard the M/S Paul Gauguin.
For a majority of visitors to French Polynesia, the adventure begins with a stopover in the capital city of Papeete on the island of Tahiti, where the luxury InterContinental Tahiti Resort and Spa is an ideal launching pad to a magical South Seas archipelago experience.
A charity hospital foundation from the Middle Ages, the Hospices de Beaune complex is one of the finest examples of medieval civil architecture in France. Its flamboyant Gothic buildings, polychrome roofs and rich art collection make this museum one of Burgundy’s gems.
Burgundy has been a crossroad of trade routes and a center of civilization since Celtic tribes dominated Europe throughout the first millennium B.C. From Gallic vestiges to medieval monasteries, the proud history of the region is written in its remarkable archeological sites.
Long before its wines made it world-famous, Burgundy, with Dijon as its capital, was an area of intense human activity. A crossroad of Celtic trade routes, the city is an ideal departure point to explore the rich archeological heritage of the region.
I was barely in my teens when travel became a driving force in my life. Now as a travel writer and photographer, I have visited over 45 countries in some of the most photogenic corners of the planet, taking tens of thousands of pictures along the way. With my work, I thrive to capture the natural and cultural uniqueness of each area I visit. Get to know me better…