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Pacific Vacation Travel Agencies Colorado Springs CO

Local resource for Pacific vacation travel agencies in Colorado Springs. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to vacations in the Pacific, as well as advice and content on the latest and hottest luxury resorts in the Pacific where you can schedule your vacation.

MTS Travel
(800) 542-5577
1130 N Circle Dr
Colorado Springs, CO
 
A T I
(719) 578-0011
2220 E Bijou St
Colorado Springs, CO
 
A Cruise Pro
(719) 492-7159
3355 N Academy Blvd
Colorado Springs, CO
 
Always Travel
(719) 576-4496
238 E Cheyenne Mountain Blvd
Colorado Springs, CO
 
Eastholme in the Rockies Bed and Breakfast
(719) 684-9901
4445 Hagerman Avenue
Cascade, CO
 
A Discount Travel Travel Tipps
(719) 598-2585
3604 Galley Rd
Colorado Springs, CO
 
A Travel Advantage Inc
(719) 630-7700
27 E Platte Ave
Colorado Springs, CO
 
AAA Insurance
(719) 591-2222
2110 Southgate Rd
Colorado Springs, CO
 
Academy Travel & Tours Inc
(719) 598-5552
7970-A N Academy Blvd
Colorado Springs, CO
 
Yale Norris
(303) 828-0757
4200
Boulder, CO
Agency
Aussie Adventures Limited
Membership Associations
American Society of Travel Agents
Destinations
Australia / New Zealand
Website
www.travelsense.org

Data Provided By:
Data Provided By:

I’ve Been Travelling

And I love being free. The last month has been pretty hectic, with trips around Australia and New Zealand, plus a very eye-opening humdinger of a trip to Taiwan.
I’ll give my reasons in depth in a future Lucire, but I think Taiwan is the next big vacation spot. You’d normally think of an island holiday as being Bali, Fiji or Tahiti, but when I saw the Sun Moon Lake and the Alishan region, I was adamant that this would be the next big thing.
Gen Chiang Kai-shek obviously liked Sun Moon Lake so much he had his holiday home there.
Less expected was the very real need to know some Mandarin. As a native Cantonese speaker, this was a surprise but by the end of my time there, I was beginning to ?gure out which consonant sounds were replaced by which. For westerners the best explanation is that the two dialects differ as much as Danish and Italian: they may share an alphabet, but you’d struggle to understand complete sentences.
I also didn’t see any native Taiwanese, despite having headed to the south of the island. There is a theory that Polynesians, once upon a time, hailed from Taiwan. In the documentary Made in Taiwan, hosts Nathan Rarere and Oscar Kightley met up with an aboriginal Taiwanese and remarked at their similarities.
I’ve posted some of my odder pics, shot for a friend of mine in New Zealand via those newfangled cellphones (I had to take one with me for emergencies), at my Vox blog , and the rest will emerge progressively. Others I’ll wait till someone scans...

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