1. It’s a gold mine for birders (Pine Grosbeak in Manalapan/Lenny Guarino) Whether you’re scoping out the various migratory birds in Cape May, searching for bald eagles at the Manasquan Reservoir, or scouting the rare Bobolink at Pole Farm, you really never know what you’ll encounter while you’re on a nature walk. Local nature lovers know it’s always a good idea to keep those binoculars handy—you never know what you could run into. 2. Interactive farms make autumn feel magica
Buenos Aires is a massive city. When people ask me about my time there, it's always hard for me to sum it up. A few words just don't do it justice. Rather than give a short answer that tells you little about my experience, I thought I'd make a list of all the hits and misses during my time in BA. HITS 1. Public WiFi The last thing I want to worry about when I'm abroad is a $300 fee on my phone bill for using too much data. While I like to buy a simple international phone plan
Leaving Uruguay was hard. The night before we left, the sunset spilled warmly onto the river's horizon. Children giggled as they slid down a hill on cardboard boxes. The next day we woke up early to make the most of our day before our ferry back to Buenos Aires. How can such old world charm still be alive and well today? I'm not sure, but I'm not complaining. What I loved so much about Colonia wasn't one thing in particular. It wasn't the calm waters of the Rio, which surroun
It was all Natascia's idea. Weeks before flying to Argentina, my friend had already decided we would visit one of the oldest towns in Uruguay. She needed to leave the country before her 90-day visa expired and heading to Colonia del Sacramento, Uruguay, was a popular way to do so. Natascia asked if I would tag along to see what she described as an historic, charming town. Affascinante, she'd say in Italian. I agreed to go but didn't think about it much. I figured it would be
I'm Raquel. A 25-year-old Yale grad from New Jersey who recently quit a job in TV to see more of the world.