In the summer of 2018, I visited six continents, including New York.

While there, I met dozens of travelers from across the globe.

I interviewed some of them, some who hadn’t traveled in years, and I even got to meet a few who had, or were in the process of, traveling.

They all shared a common sentiment: They had never visited the places they had in mind.

Their itineraries were simply too vast, and so too varied, to make any sense.

They had been told by so many travelers they were the real deal.

They were told they had it all figured out.

I was surprised, however, by how different their experiences were from what I had seen before.

In my previous travels, I’d seen countless travelers get lost in the jungles of Africa and India.

I’d spent a week with a group of backpackers who’d traveled to the Amazon to hike the Amazon River.

And I’d been fascinated by the way many travelers would pack their gear and head off into the world, leaving behind nothing but a map and a phone.

I wanted to see how the world was different.

So, I set out to create a world in which travelers could see the world from their perspective.

For the next year and a half, I traveled to over 200 countries, all of them with a different set of problems and challenges.

And from each trip, I wrote about how it changed my perspective of the world.

Here’s what I learned about my new book, Travels in a World of Difficulties, which is available in bookstores now.

First, the good.

In the spring of 2019, I went to Colombia to document what it’s like to explore the country’s lush jungles.

I went with a small group of journalists, who were there to interview locals about their lives in the jungle.

I asked them to describe the jungle environment.

One woman described how her children and neighbors were afraid to go to the beach because it was full of poisonous snakes.

Another woman said she was worried about snakes because of the lack of trees.

And she said, “You know, the water comes out in black puddles that are just a little bit sticky and we are afraid of them.”

After two days of trekking through the jungle, we got lost, and it took us a while to figure out where we were.

After two weeks, we finally came upon a village.

But it was a trap: a small campground that we were unable to reach.

And the next day, our boat was stuck in the mud.

We spent hours trying to figure it out, and finally we made it to the next village.

I learned a lot from my trip, but it was still a challenging experience.

And when I finally arrived in Mexico, it was clear that this trip was going to take me a long time.

I decided to spend a few days in the United States before returning to the jungle again, this time with a team of journalists who were looking to find more information on what it was like to travel the world on foot.

They found that, while many people described the jungle as a beautiful place, there were many people who described it as a dangerous place where their lives were in danger.

For many, the only way to leave the jungle was by traveling by foot.

And this led to a whole host of issues.

The first challenge: how to get there There are so many ways to travel by foot in the Amazon, and you can’t just walk into the jungle from a city.

There are many people with no vehicles or even no transportation to go anywhere.

The people I interviewed said that if they could just find a place that wasn’t a dangerous one, it would be easier to find a safe place to live.

And there were people who said they never traveled in the first place because of their fear of snakes.

They often said they were afraid of people who would try to take their food.

And so, while it’s possible to get to a place on foot, it can be dangerous to do so.

It can also be dangerous for other people who want to be on foot or who want the safety of a car or a plane.

It also can be difficult to find the right place to stay if you’re not able to get off the ground.

The second challenge: where to sleep When you’re going on foot you’re probably not thinking about where to go, and where you sleep is often the most difficult thing to find out.

And because people have different sleeping arrangements in the same country, it’s impossible to get accurate information about what sleeping arrangements are best for different people.

I spent two months traveling to Colombia, Ecuador, and Panama, and while I never had a bed that was comfortable for everyone, I did learn a lot about sleeping in the wilderness.

I had to be very careful