I have one rule that’s never failed to serve me well when travelling in Asia. Always try the noodle soup. Thailand is certainly no exception. Here’s part two of a slightly obsessive series on noodle soups in Asia.
Ask anyone who’s travelled abroad and they’ll probably be able to give you a tonne of travel tips. From packing one’s suitcase to finding cheap accommodations, every traveler has something to say about pretty much everything. But there’s one rule I follow above all others.
Last weekend we visited the 2013 Andong International Maskdance festival, a brilliant display of color, movement, and sound. The festival continues until this Sunday.
Some of Asia’s best attractions open up after everything else shuts down. In the Taiwanese capital of Taipei when the sun sets and the street lights buzz to life, things are just getting started for an impressive number of insomniac shoppers.
When I first started traveling I quickly learned that it’s good to have a mentor. Someone to give you inspiration, who can push you a little further than you’d normally go, even if it’s someone you’ll never even meet. For me, that someone is Anthony Bourdain.
In the United States, what children are served on their plates has become a hot issue, especially with Michelle Obama’s push to make nutrition a priority in America. Here’s a look at what students across Asia are putting on their plates.
This month in 10 Magazine I was back in Apgujeong to took a look at a refreshingly unique idea for a restaurant.
Namhae, Korea knows how to celebrate one of nature’s most delicious offerenings, festival style.