The Budget Savvy Travelers

Patagonia Cheat Sheet | Best Insider’s Travel Guide and Itinerary

After our trip through Patagonia, there was a lot of information that we wish we would have had before setting off on our trip. Unfortunately, there is very little useful information on the internet. In our Patagonia cheat sheet, we will share our itinerary, approximate costs, and of course some budget-savvy tips.

Patagonia Cheat Sheet | Insider’s Travel Guide and Itinerary

According to a special edition of National Geographic Magazine, Torres del Paine National Park was chosen as the 5th most beautiful place in the world. | Patagonia Cheat Sheet

Here’s a compiled cheat sheet we wished someone would have put in our back pocket (or backpack!) before we entered Patagonia. It would have left us feeling like we came prepared for the big test without having all the necessary time to study.

Torres del Paine National Park, Salto Grande, or the large waterfall, connecting lakes Nordenskjold and Pehoe. | Patagonia Cheat Sheet

This is how we visited Patagonia on a budget and we’re passing it along to you! And know in advance, we aren’t hardcore backpacker types….we just like to play (and look like them) on TV.

Our Route

Ushuaia ➡️Punta Arenas➡️ Puerto Natales➡️ El Calafate➡️El Chaltén➡️ Bariloche ➡️ San Martín de Los Andes

Check out our vlog below: How to SAVE A LOT OF MONEY when visiting Patagonia 


We stayed here only for the bookends of our Antarctica trip. Three nights on the way in and one night on the way out, which seemed like a lot of days as compared to other travelers. Looking back, it felt like it was an appropriate amount of time to take in the city and not feel rushed.

The stunning scenery of Ushuaia | Patagonia Cheat Sheet

If you are coming to this area and not going to Antarctica, the main attraction is the Tierra Del Fuego National Park. We considered visiting but did not want to pay to take a taxi/bus for a self-guided tour or pay for a pricey group excursion.

That’s the type of art that only flies at the end of the world. | Patagonia Cheat Sheet

Tierra Del Fuego

In fact, we heard mixed reviews on the park and figured that the Antarctic cruise which navigates the Beagle channel would make up for any missed views in Tierra Del Fuego. If you are an avid hiker, there are several scenic day hikes around Ushuaia. Just keep in mind you’ll need to pay for transportation to get to the head of the trail for the majority of them.

Ushuaia’s harbor and snowcapped mountains.

Overall, we decided that we’d rather spend the limited time (before the trip down to Antarctica) exploring Ushuaia. We took in a great 1/2 day hike along the Capitan Armando Mutton road which offers exceptional views of Ushuaia. It’s also a great place to have a picnic or a photoshoot.

Audrey’s excited to be at the end of the world, in Ushuaia!

Best Restaurants

We visited <Andino Gourmet> two days in a row for their cake, coffee, and fast(er) wifi. We also enjoyed <Tante Sara> for their ambiance, reasonably priced bar-food, and wifi. On the higher end, we visited <Bodegon Fueguino> which was recommended by many other travelers. We thought it was quite good and enjoyed the ambiance of the cozy dining area.

You can’t get king crab like this just ANYWHERE!

Of course, we figured by not spending the money on the park fees we could use the money saved towards a great King Crab dinner which was on Harry’s bucket list. (He watches too much Deadliest Catch). After a little research, we visited <Volver>. They definitely rolled out the red carpet for us.

The wait staff was amazingly courteous and helpful. The crab was fresh and delicious. Overall, it was a memorable dining experience and well worth the splurge.

Budget Tip

Go to the information center by the Ushuaia port to help with bus fare costs. They gave us a form with the different bus companies that showed their advertised prices. The variance was significant and we saved about USD 30 (each) by shopping around and going with the cheapest rate.

Ushuaia highlights

The bus ride from Ushuaia to Puerto Arenas was ~14 hours with multiple stops for customs to leave Argentina and enter Chile. Also, there’s a ferry ride to cross the Strait of Magellan. There is a misconception about how strict the customs agents are with rumors that they will arrest you if you sneak in banned items.

Just declare everything on your form and you will be safe if questioned. For example, we had spices from home that we didn’t want to toss and we declared them. No one even checked us and we passed right through. We believe they’re mainly focused on meat, fruits, and vegetables. We used the bus company TECNI AUSTRAL and paid USD 105 for 2 tickets.

Punta Arenas

Generally, most people bypass this city and take the long trip from Ushuaia straight to Puerto Natales. So while most people disembark here and quickly board another bus to continue, we were happy to stop in this city. The medium-sized city has a lot of charm, enough to keep you busy for 2-3 days.

Monument al Ovejero, The Shepard’s Monument.

We enjoyed walks along the waterfront, a self-guided tour of the history of Chilean-Antarctica, walking the main square, and the beautiful historic cemetery. It was just enough time to stretch our legs for the next bus ride. We enjoyed our stay at <Hostel Ovejero>.  If you don’t have the time, you may not want to make the stop. We had the time and didn’t regret it.

The famous trees of the Cemetery of Punta Arenas.

Budget Tip

Pizza restaurants are big here. Go to <Pizza Gyros>, where the locals are eating! It had the thickest, heartiest pizza we came across and the Gyros were big enough for two to share. Good value for the money.

The bus ride from Puerto Arenas to Puerto Natales was 3 hours. We took Bus Sur and paid USD 49 for 2 tickets. A nice, clean, organized experience.

Puerto Natales

This is where we felt we did not do our homework and ran into some trouble! So pay attention! Visitors come here to visit the famous Torres del Paine National Park and hardcore types complete the “W” trek, which is 5 days of overnight camping or basic dorm-style accommodations, and intense trekking.

A journey through the wilds of Torres del Paine National Park.

We booked 5 nights in this city allowing plenty of time to enjoy this iconic park of Patagonia. Here is what we did not know…the trip from the city center to the national park is ~2.5 hours away! So to get there and back in ONE DAY takes around 5 hours! Not good on bumpy, windy, gravel roads.

Exploring Milodon Cave.

Budget Tip

Note that there is a fee to enter Torres del Paine National Park at ~ USD 30 (ea.), although you can get your ticket stamped to enter again at no cost for the next 2 days.

Torres del Paine – Harry’s Vote for Patagonia’s Best Scenery!

Another downfall? I really wanted to do the glacier ice hike on Glacier Grey. You can find more information <here>. Big Foot Adventures is the sole outfitter allowed to get out on the ice. If you are not staying near the Big Foot’s base or in the hotel located near the glacier (in the park) you cannot bus into the park by the 8: 30-morning excursion departure.

You also won’t be back in time to catch the evening bus back to Puerto Natales if you participate in the afternoon excursion at 2:30. So if glacier hiking is a must for you…plan accordingly and plan to stay in the park!

Puerto Natales is a port city on the Señoret Channel in Chile’s southern Patagonia. It’s the gateway to Torres del Paine National Park to the northwest, and the port for boats touring the Patagonian fjords.

What Did We Do?

Hostels in Puerto Natales are known to help travelers organize excursions right at their own front desks which is a nice perk. The Singing Lamb’s hostel staff was so helpful and it was one of our top hostel stays. <Review here> Just note, some off the beaten path excursions can only be booked through specific hostels.

Torres del Paine in the background – No hiking involved!

We decided just to opt for a day trip into the park to drive to see the famous towers and other major sites. We were picked up around 7:30 am in a small van and explored Torres del Paine with about 18 others. The price did not include park admission or lunch so we brought sack lunches. Tour costs approximately USD 82.00 for 2 people.

It was a long day. We were dropped back off at our hostel around 8:00 pm. However, we had a productive, scenic day and we were lucky enough to see the towers due to great weather.

Negative Aspects

The only negatives were that we were often rushed at the scenic points, and the end of the day, we were anxious to get out of the packed van after so many hours of driving on bumpy roads. It was the only logical way to see the park without camping or staying at an expensive hotel.

Carb up before trekking at Patagonia Dulce!

One place worthy to mention was <Chocolateria Patagonia Dulce>. It was absolutely delicious and although it was a little pricey it was worth the splurge. I’d recommend it to hikers before the big trek to carb-up or on the way back to celebrate. Try the Brownie Temptation, I promise you won’t regret it.

Budget Tip

If you are not hiking the W, three days may be more than enough in Puerto Natales.

Highlights of Torres del Paine National Park

The bus ride from Puerto Natales to El Calafate was about 4 hours. The cost was ~ USD 50 for two booked through Turismo Zaahj bus company.


El Calafate

This was another city we enjoyed. More developed, with a touristy strip, the entire city is walkable. There are many options for tours and another opportunity for glacier ice trekking on Perito Moreno Glacier. Upon arrival, we headed straight to Hielo y Aventura (located on the strip) who informed us that they did not have availability until 4 days later!

The Perito Moreno Glacier is a glacier located in the Los Glaciares National Park in southwest Santa Cruz Province, Argentina.

Tripadvisor has very mixed reviews on this outfitter and they do not reply to emails (I’m STILL waiting to hear back…). Again, if you want to do glacier ice trekking, plan way in advance! They are the only company allowed on the glacier.

Best seat in the house!

Perito Moreno Glacier

The highlight here is Perito Moreno Glacier. Purchase bus tickets and board the bus at El Calafate bus terminal to the national park which costs ~ USD 23.00 per person. We purchased our tickets a few days prior and there were only 4 tickets available, so book ASAP. There is a morning departure and an afternoon departure. The park is about ~1.5 hours away and you pay for admission upon arrival on the bus! Easy!

Easy walking paths take you right to the front of the Perito Moreno glacier.

The admission cost was about ~ USD 20 per person. Upon arrival, the bus drops you off and there are walkable trails right from the entrance. The bus waits for everyone with a set time to depart. We enjoyed our time here, it was easily organized, and we highly recommend bringing a huge sack lunch, water, gloves, and hats.

We brought some lunch and watched the ice calve off the glacier for about three hours.

Budget Tip

One dining option that we really enjoyed and ended up visiting three times was <Panaderia Don Luis>. There are a few locations, we visited the one just a few blocks from the bus terminal.

Finally found….some good coffee and treats at Don Luis!

They have the best coffee we had in Argentina and Chile! (Much closer taste to a Dunkin Donuts or Starbucks.) The cakes were heavenly and nice empanadas too. The restaurant also has a strong wifi signal. Additionally, there’s one table that has an outlet to charge-up. Great pit stop for a bus layover.

The bus ride from El Calafate to El Chaltén cost ~ USD 25.00 per person with TAQSA. It took ~3 hours.

El Chaltén

We loved this city! This was our favorite place on our Patagonia tour. First, there are NO park fees to enter Los Glaciares, National Park. Second, there are a variety of hikes that you access right from walking out your front door so there is no additional transportation needed.

After 11 km we made it! A beautiful view of the Cerro Torre range.

Everything in the 12 block city is within walking distance. From multi-day treks to 1-2 hour hikes there’s something for everyone. We stayed here for 5 days and felt like it was enough time to get some great hikes in and enjoy the small quaint town.

Our favorite day hikes included Laguna Torre, Los Cóndores, and Laguna Capri. These treks were all just tough enough to get our “extreme” hiking fix.

Budget Tip

At the time of this post, there was only one ATM here. It was out of service for 2.5 days and many places (including the bus companies) were cash only. Bring extra cash just in case or visit the ATM (in the bus terminal) immediately upon entering the city. You could get stuck here for numerous days if you don’t have cash.

El Chaltén was Audrey’s favorite stop on our Patagonia tour for the best scenery!

Wifi here is almost non-existent. It is satellite-based and mountain ranges appear to block it. Plan on spending 30 minutes to complete one email, no joke.

Great Food at a great value at Porter Resto Bar and Grill.

Best Restaurants

We enjoyed <Porter Resto Bar and Grill (recently closed)> for ridiculously huge burgers and grilled chicken sandwiches. Wine (85 ARS for a bottle of house wine) and beer was also more reasonably priced with nice outdoor seating to enjoy mountain views after a long hike. This was the place in town where we got the best wifi signal! [Update: Visit Cervecería Artesanal Chaltén for just as good or even a better meal and experience!.]

Restaurants and grocery stores are fairly expensive here. Head to the grocery store to purchase food for lunches to enjoy on the trails. Grocery stores have only the basics. (E.g., 8 slices of ham cost USD 3.50, a large bag of chips ~USD 6.)

Marga’s “dinner.” Voted worse meal ever. However, when you’re starving, you’ll eat it.

Bus Ride

The bus ride from El Chaltén, back to El Calafate, to Bariloche, cost ~ USD 167 per person for 28 grueling hours of travel. We took Marga which we were not happy with it due to the cleanliness/quality of the bus and quality of meals.

No soap, paper towels, or toilet paper in the bathroom the entire ride! How did the man serving meals wash his hands? Gross!

The view out of the room in our hostel encouraged us to roll out of bed!

*According to CALTUR bus company in El Chaltén, there was not a full-cama bus to take us from El Chaltén directly to Bariloche. With over 24 hours on a bus, we wanted to get there as comfortably and directly as possible.

We were told that if we took the bus out of El Chaltén, we would have a less comfortable bus, plus an overnight in a hotel that they select with shared bedrooms and shared a bath (price not included in bus fare). Therefore, we opted to return to El Calafate to take a full-cama bus directly to Bariloche. Note: Bariloche is a big city and you probably have to take a taxi to get to your accommodations.


This was our last stop on our Patagonia tour. We stayed in an apartment to return to some “normalcy”, enjoy the Christmas holiday, and recoup from being on the go. <Link here>

With its European influences, Bariloche was a good choice to capture the Christmas spirit in South America.

Bariloche was bigger, and even more touristy than we anticipated. Many of the must-do activities are on the pricier side, but to enjoy the city, we planned one big excursion a day to take in the beauty of Bariloche.

Get high on Cerro Campanario

Take a Ride on a Chair Lift

There are two different chair lifts with views in the city; Cerro Viejo and Cerro Campanario. We opted for the more impressive Cerro Campanario. The ride up is 8 minutes long and costs 100 pesos person. We read that you can hike up, but it is very steep and unmarked. We brought sack lunches and ate in the nice seating area at the top with gorgeous views.

There is a restaurant at the top that serves some cakes, coffee, simple sandwiches, and hamburgers. We poked our heads in, but we were unimpressed with the selection. Although the Cerro Viejo has less impressive views, it does have a rotating restaurant at the top which may be fun if you’ve never dined “in rotation” before.

Panoramic Views from Cerro Campanario

Circuito Chico

Next, we spent an entire afternoon biking the Circuito Chico. We chose the Cordillera Bike company due to the higher rating on Tripadvisor. The rental costs 200 pesos per person and includes a helmet and bike lock. The ride is really difficult due to the mountainous terrain.

Great lunch stop! The hidden beach at Villa Tacul.

It’s fun going down, but strenuous to the point that we often had to walk our bike up the steep inclines. It’s a great way to see the scenery including Argentina’s most famous accommodation the Hotel Llao-Llao, the hidden beach Villa Tacul, the Bosque de Arrayanes, the Bahía López Outlook, the Green Christ monument, and to view the range at the panoramic viewpoint overlooking Lago Moreno.

Chocolate is an Experience Here

Lastly, Bariloche is known for chocolate. We visited Mamuschka (which was a better value) and Rapanui to get our sweet tooth fix. Rather than buy a prepackaged box, we opted to pick out a few select chocolates asking for a small box or bag as the chocolates are quite expensive. The stores also hand out free samples which we took advantage of when we walked the main strip in the city center.

Mamuschka Chocolate was our favorite!

To get to Cerro Campanario or the rental bike companies for the Circuito Chico, take the number 20 local bus to each destination from the Centro (downtown strip). The bus driver will call out the Cerro Campanario stop and the bike rental shop is the one following Cerro Campanario near the kilometer 18 marker at the roundabout.

Walk about 100 meters from the bus stop, veer to the right, and Cordillera Bike Company will be on the left-hand side of the street with orange flags out in front. Our apartment came with a local bus pass which we loaded at the designated convenience stores on the main strip.

The view of Bariloche from our apartment.

Bus Ride

The bus ride from Bariloche to San Martín de Los Andes was one of the prettiest yet. The ~4-hour trip takes you along the scenic river and because the landscape was different than what we’ve seen thus far in Patagonia, it was a very enjoyable ride. We took KoKo bus costing 148 pesos each.

San Martín de Los Andes

Lunchtime lake views in San Martín.

Many travelers do not make the stop to this little hidden gem of a city. We did so to break up the drive up north and it was a nice place to transition to the Patagonia Wine region portion of our trip. With its rustic lakeside charm, famous Seven Lakes beauty, and nice outdoor dining options, this is what we thought Bariloche was going to be.

The view from our hotel window.

Best Dining Experience

The city is small and walkable. We enjoyed sitting at the lake’s edge to watch the boats come and go while eating a picnic lunch. Yes, it was a splurge, but it is here that we found the best dining experience in South America at <Don Florencio>.

The service was impeccable, the tree-lined mountain outside patio views lovely, and the steak finally lived up to Argentine expectations! Order the Ojo de Bife. You won’t be disappointed. Just note, accommodations may be costly as this is an Argentine holiday retreat, not a typical backpacker stop. We stayed at the <Hotel Intermonti>.

San Martín de Los Andes lies on the banks of Lake Lácar, one of the park’s many glacial lakes, and has a boat pier and a sandy beach.

San Martín de Los Andes to Cipolletti was a 6 hour and 40-minute trip. We took the Chevalier bus company with the full-cama executive option at 375 pesos each.

General Patagonia Budget Tips 

  • Hosterias are similar to a bed and breakfast without access to kitchens and basic laundry services. We accidentally booked two of these and missed using a kitchen to make lunches and dinners. If you want a kitchen, make sure when you book it says hostel, not hosteria!
  • Due to the <windy conditions> and bumpy/gravel roads, Harry was getting very car sick on the buses. Bring medicine if you are prone to motion sickness. Also, bring your own snacks and water on the buses or you’ll be starving and thirsty (and Purell)!
  • If you have the time, give yourself an extra day or two in each location to help prevent burnout.
  • Go to to get price comparisons and the name of the bus companies that service your desired route…in English!
  • Save money by drinking tap water! Harry and I typically have sensitive stomachs and we drank water straight from the tap the entire time in Argentina, Chile, and Patagonia.

The Blue Rate

We were very lucky to be in Argentina when the blue rate was at a high, 15.20. Bring more USD ($100 bills) than you think! It will be worth it! We were surprised by how much money we spent on bus tickets.

You can exchange (Cambio) on Florida street in Buenos Aires very easily. Since we just recently ran out of USD currency, we went into panic mode.

We were surprised to find out (from our host in Bariloche) that we’re also able to exchange Chilean pesos (CLP) at a good rate (specifically at BariExpress in Bariloche). This saved us a HUGE amount of money.

Follow these tips to save money on your travels!

Luckily, we had some CLP left from our time in Chile and were able to exchange it at an equivalent rate of 11.92. Once those funds expire, we’re going to give Xoom a try since we’re not planning on going to Chile again until the end of the South American portion of our trip.

Rate Quoted on Xoom

The rate quoted on Xoom comes out to approximately 11.05 when the fee is included, still much better than the 8.50 official rate. The lesson here is to bring as much USD as possible and avoid taking money out of ATM’s or using a credit card because you’ll get stuck paying for purchases at the official rate. The best alternatives we’ve discovered in case you run out of USD are:

  1. Near Uruguay? Redeem USD out of ATM’s in Uruguay.
  2. Near Chile? Redeem USD or CLP out of ATM’s in Uruguay.
    1. CLP may not receive as high a rate as USD, but it’s nearly 40% (currently) more than using the official rate.
    2. Find a local money exchange office (in Argentina) and simply ask them for the best rate that they can offer on the CLP? They’ll instantly know that you’re not looking for the official rate and offer you something close to the “blue” rate.
  3. Find a location nearby to pick up ARS pesos at a competitive rate, around 30% (currently) more than using the official rate.

*All costs are based on the blue rate that we were using at the time of purchase.

20 thoughts on “Patagonia Cheat Sheet | Best Insider’s Travel Guide and Itinerary
  1. hola .. enjoyed your post. we are planning a Patagonia trip for Jan 2018. You mentioned booking 5 nights in Puerto Natales but only talk about going to TdP one time. What did you do the other days ? Also, on the tour you took to TdP … did the vehicle drive you to each viewpoint or was there also some hiking involved to get to prime viewing spots ? Like you said, 2.5 hours each way is a lot of driving over multiple days. Do you feel you got an adequate view of the park on that one day trip ? Thanks a lot.

    1. Hi there. We’ll be happy to help. It’s going back a few years for us though. So, yes, we only went to the park one day. It was a long, full day on bumpy roads. For the most part, the tour took us to the scenic points where we were able to get out to do some very light walking. We were lucky because we were able to see the W Tower that day due to clear skies. It was from a distance though, and of course, not that classic W Tower with the lake shot that the hardcore hikers get from hiking the 5 day W Trek.

      After our tour, we did feel like we got a good overview of the park. Because unless you are driving independently or exploring by hiking, there is no better way to easily see the park.

      We stayed for five nights because we are slow travelers and were driving by bus through Patagonia. So for us, usually that traveling day (transport day) is kind of shot. In addition, our first night we stayed in a dumpy, dirty, loud hostel and got terrible sleep! I’ll include links. (Wonder where you’ll stay. Accommodations were so tricky in Patagonia!) While there, we walked around the seaside, took it easy, and gave ourselves a day or two to enjoy the nicer accommodations at the Sleeping Lamb Hostel.

      If you are worried about being bored, many hostels and accommodations had a variety of day trips and tours to get you out exploring. That may be an option if you want to stay busy. That was a few years ago though.

      If you are fast traveling, you may only need two-three days in that area. Any other questions or clarification needed, please let us know!

      1. buenos dias …… thank you for the information. As a follow-up, we will be driving independently .. possible group of 6 in a rented van. Don’t expect to get around quickly but will be able to set schedule as we need to. Seems like a long way to go for one-day at TdP; however, a 2.5 hr drive each way isn’t appealing for 2-3 days in a row. I suppose there aren’t any places to stay along the way between PN and TdP ? Perhaps we will have to breakdown and pay the high prices to stay inside the park. Other than PN and TdP, we plan to visit El Calafate and the PM glacier. In other areas, we plan to spend time in the lake district (Puerto Varas) and Santiago.

  2. Hi! Great post and informative too. We are in Bariloche now and are making our way south. Can you tell us where you stayed in El Chaltèn? We are finding astronomical lodging prices online. We have been an South America for 5 months and haven’t experienced lodging prices this high. Chile’s Patagonia was much more reasonable.

  3. Thanks for all the tips! My Husband and I are planning a trip for next year. Its all a little daunting. We plan on doing a lot of camping and multi day treks. We will have at least 3 weeks and we are trying to figure out which parks to visit.

    1. Thanks Betsy,

      I hope this shed some light on the area! Patagonia is SO overwhelming to plan. It’s such an expansive area with so much to see. Sounds like you’re up for hiking the W! Let us know if we could help in any other way. Happy hiking!

  4. Fantastic post! This is everything I’ve been looking for and couldn’t find. Patagonia is our grand finale of our RTW trip as we are winding down…going to brave the W trek in TdP in a few weeks…ahhh! Wish I read this post earlier, you are right this is definitely a place you need to book things in advance during high season…I’m kicking myself for waiting until the last minute!

    1. Christine! So glad this could be of help. I swear, Patagonia was the hardest part of our RTW trip. It took a lot of planning because you are moving quickly from city to city and trying to make the most of each day. Quality accommodations were hard to come by too. We can’t wait to hear about the W Trek. I think we would have been more open to it had we had camping gear (and maybe if we were campers 😉 !). If you have any questions feel free to ask. You’re going to fall in love with this part of the world. It’s amazing!

  5. Hi. Thank you for the informative post. The bus from Puerto Natales to El Calafate only cost you 25USD per person with Tursimo Zaahj? They just charged me 37USD! I did my booking via email and PayPal (since our trip is still ~2 weeks away) – How did you book your buses? Thanks!

    1. We hope it helps! Patagonia was probably the hardest segment of our trip to plan, because you’re always traveling and moving so much. We always booked our bus tickets a few days before departure, in person at the ticket counter. Sometimes, we would shop around stopping at a few bus ticket stands to make sure we were getting the best price. Did paying online create any surcharges? Unfortunately, sometimes paying online may be easier and less time consuming, but may add extra fees.

  6. Great information to get us excited for our visit to that area this year! Thanks for sharing, Happy 2015!

    1. Thank you! We are excited for your upcoming trip! This is the information that we always search for and never can seem to find. Our goal is to keep the detailed posts coming to help give others tips to help make their travels be more enjoyable and to help plan for budgets. 2015 will be a great year!

    1. Ours too! Thanks for following along! Although very detailed, these are the posts that my Harry and I were looking for before we started our adventure. We think it helps to see EXACTLY what other travelers did to get an idea of accommodations, prices, budget, and transportation. We hope this helps other people too! Happy New Year Travel Friend!

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