Reading September’s Perceptive Travel magazine

perceptivetravelOffbeat is only way to describe this edition of Perceptive Travel magazine. Featuring small change, alien races, and spiritual retreats, readers are drawn into worlds often not visited by the majority of travellers.

In A Dollar and a Dime in Vietnam, Richard Sterling reminds us of the importance of always carrying small change when travelling. But more than that, he reminds us of that we should never make assumptions about someone else –  human nature is guaranteed to surprise. Sterling, a Saigon resident who writes about food and travel, offers a real slice of Saigon life, at least Saigon life for an ex-pat.

On the other side of the world, in Quebec City, David Lee Drotar looks at Signs of Alien Life Among Us with a review of Extraterrestrials: What If? at the Musee de la Civilisation exhibition, Cirque du Soleil show Les Chemins invisibles, and the UCI Mountain Bike World Championships at Mont–Sainte–Anne, followed by a late night visit to the Image Mill. This is Quebec City, but possibly not as you know it.

And in New York state Rachel Dickinson, in Cliff Notes from Beyond, decides to check into a Spiritualist Camp in her hometown and get in touch with her dead Grandfather.

Plus as usual, there’s an eclectic collection of  travel book reviews by David Farley (author of the offbeat An Irreverent Curiosity) and editor Tim Leffel rounds up some great world music worth having a listen too.

Coffee and a new issue of Perceptive Travel magazine. What more could you ask for on a sunny weekend?

Of course, if you are a subscriber to the Perceptive Travel newsletter, you’ve probably already read this issue of the magazine.

Not a subscriber? Then what are you waiting for. Click here and get a heads up every month when the new Perceptive Travel magazine hits cyberspace. Plus, being a subscriber gives you a shot at winning great travel prizes.

This month Perceptive Travel is giving away the Sansa slotRadio, a small preloaded MP3 with radio. To find out more about this quirky but cool gadget, check out this Practical Travel Gear review of it.

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