If you an­swered:

The Sunday Telegraph - Travel - - Front Page -

Work­ing to­wards some­thing Push­ing my­self Out­go­ing, opin­ion­ated Free-spir­ited, thought­ful Level-headed, gre­gar­i­ous A team player, con­sci­en­tious En­er­getic, ded­i­cated Mostly A – Ham­mock slinger Mostly B – Wild child Mostly C – Global ci­ti­zen Mostly D – Hu­man­i­tar­ian Mostly E – Thrill seeker Fin­ish­ing your ex­ams means only one thing to you: free­dom. The prospect of three more years of hard slog at univer­sity weighs heavy, so you are in the mood to just have fun and re­lax, thanks very much. An in­de­pen­dent spirit, you You con­sider your­self a child of the world and like the idea of forg­ing last­ing, mean­ing­ful re­la­tion­ships with peo­ple. You’re also a fan of slow travel. You en­joy re­ally get­ting to know a place when you visit – not just tick­ing off the sights but ex­pe­ri­enc­ing what it is like to live as a lo­cal. Learn­ing a lan­guage will help you scratch be­neath the sur­face of some­where new. Maybe you could teach English to lo­cals at the same time and earn a good wage. Or per­haps you could take on an in­tern­ship in an in­dus­try that you have an inkling you might like to work in. These op­tions ap­peal to your more sen­si­ble side as they might one day help you in your ca­reer are keen to ex­plore the world on your own terms and would rather spend your sav­ings on flights and ac­com­mo­da­tion than hand it over to an op­er­a­tor. You want to de­vise your own plea­sure-seek­ing itin­er­ary, though you don’t rule out a bout of paid work at some point. You are happy be­ing spon­ta­neous and stay­ing flex­i­ble and, as a mod­ern­day ex­plorer, plan to up­date loved ones of your where­abouts uts via so­cial me­dia. You u ex­pect to use the in­ter­net, et, as well as word of mouth, outh, to seek out fun in re­mote mote places. (once you’ve fig­ured out what that might be).

BUNAC’s ’s (0333 999 7516; bunac.org) unac.org) Intern Canada of­fers a law in­tern­ship hip in Van­cou­ver, uver, fo­cus­ing ng on le­gal aid d and last­ing six to eight weeks dur­ing the sum­mer, for £899. be min­gling at a half-moon party in Koh Phangan (the next full moon party is not for a fort­night and you don’t know where you’ll be by then) or feel­ing smug that the Ha­long Bay trip you booked lo­cally cost three times less than the per­son’s in the cabin next to you. In­ter­rail (0844 4 248 2481; my­in­ter­rail.co.uk) .uk) lets you ex­plore any coun­try un­try in Europe by train n with a global pass that hat can be used flex­i­bly, with seven days’ travel within thin one month for £235. 5.

BUNAC’s (0333 3 999 7516; bunac.org) Work ork Aus­tralia Starter pro­gramme mme will set you up in Aus­tralia ralia and help you hunt for paid work for up to 12 months, for £249.

STA Travel (0333 333 321 0095; sta­travel.co.uk) k) can build you a round round-the-world thhehe-woworld flight with seveen seven st­tops stops or more in pop­u­laar pop­u­lar cooun­tries, coun­tries, from £1,339. i-to-i (0113 2055 205 46610; 4610; i-to-i. com) of­fers 12 weeeks’ weeks’ teach­ing as a volu­vun­teer vol­un­teer in a pri­vate schoool school inn in Ph­nom Penh, Cam­bo­dia, Cam­bod­dia,, in­clud­ing a TEFL EFLL course, for £8226.. £826.

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