On my Travel Bucket List: Lisbon, Portugal

“I got two places I like to be. Portugal is one”

– Cliff Richard

What images come up when you hear Lisbon? Do steep hills, yellow and red trams, river views, roof-tiles, old European charm, wine, food fill your mind? :)

That’s precisely what I visualize and I’ve seen/heard so much of Portugal’s vibrant and dynamic capital that I have to get there sooner than later!

Now I’ve previously shared with you 5 of my dream European Holiday Destinations and also my every growing Bucket List. One of them is the Algarve (I need vitamin Sea and love being close to the water!) In order for me to reach it, I need to fly into Lisbon.

Since I’ve never visited the city, I thought, why not stay for the weekend and have a holiday city break to experience what it has to offer.

I have a very trustworthy source that has inspired me to look into planning my future visit and that is my best friend Annie who, upon my suggestion of kicking fear in the face and go to Europe on her own, planned and booked her Lisbon break.

Just looking at her photos made me realize that I am missing out on a great and dynamic cidade!

Now what exactly would I see or what would I do if I were to go?

I would…

Admire Old Town and red-tiled rooftops

view, Alfama, Lisbon, Portugal, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Skitterphoto

I have a confession to make. One of my all-time travel strategies is to go to the furthest or highest places in town. That allows me to have a bird’s eye view, enjoy aerial views and just take all the beauty in.

Besides, it’s not as crowded as it is on the ground and going the distance or height is well rewarded in the end don’t you think?

Explore Torre de Bélem

Torre de Bélem, Bélem Tower, Lisbon, Portugal, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Richard Ley

The Tower of Bethlehem seems to be taken out of a fairytale book. This UNESCO World Heritage Site was built in the 16th century to protect the capital from foreign invaders.

The four-story fortified tower was built on a small island on the Tagus River and is accessible via a bridge from the river bank.

As a history, cultural and architecture lover, it is just the right place for me to delight my photographic eye while learning about this masterpiece!

Take the Santa Justa Elevator

Santa Justa elevator, elevator, Lisbon, Portugal, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Ideasfranquicias

The hills in Lisbon abound, therefore going from the lower part of the city, Baixa and reach Largo Do Carmo or Carmo Square in Bairro Alto requires locals and visitors alike to take the Elevador Do Carmo.

Built in 1874 and completed in 1902, this 45 meter (148 feet) high public elevator welcomes the public daily from early morning until late evening.

This engineering marvel transports 25 persons at a time and once it reaches the top, the panorama or city views are unforgettable.

 Ride an iconic tram

tram, Lisbon, Portugal, travel, photographyPhoto credit: room46

You probably know by now that I am an adventure seeker and what better way to discover more of the city than by taking the tram which will also save my pretty feet and allow me to recharge batteries!

I always make sure to get a transportation/city map (yes a real one) or download a PDF on my smart phone, so that I have it as a reference and check it when needed.

One thing my parents taught me is that go as far as I can and if you get lost, come back on your steps and go back to where I started (as a point of reference). However, being a social being, I would ask the driver or passengers to let me know how to reach my destination. In all my travels around the world, I have received help from angels and I am sure there are some among the Portuguese :)

 Go back in time at São Jorge Castle

Sao Jorge Castle, castle, Lisbon, Portugal, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Fulvisbas

Have I ever told you I am obsessed with castles? Well, they draw me like a magnet. There is something about them that makes me want to explore the exterior and interior as well.

Strategically located in the city center, Castelo São Jorge is one of Lisbon’s most visited attractions for many good reasons. Its construction dates back to the 2nd century BC and it saw a succession of rulers such as the Phoenicians, Greeks, Romans and the Moorish up until the 12th century. It later became the official residence of Kings and rulers of the land.

What stuns me is how much history is contained within those walls and how it has withstood the test of time and elements including the famous earthquake of 1755 which nearly brought it to the ground.

It definitely is a place where you can go back in time and understand what the country had to go through in order to be what it is today.

Enjoy the silence at São Jeronimo Monastery

São Jeronimo Monastery, Lisbon, Portugal, photographyPhoto credit: LoggaWiggler

I can be a serious talker and once I start it may be hard to stop but I do know when to enjoy the silence and simply let it overtake me.

Mosteiro dos Jerónimos is another UNESCO world heritage site that strikes at first sight due to its gothic manueline architecture. This means that maritime themes and objects found or discovered during many of the naval expeditions were integrated into the sculptures.

The monastery served as a refuge for sailors, it’s where Vasco de Gama stayed overnight before leaving for the orient.

Not only it was a highly sought-after spiritual center, it was also the burial-place of royals.

Retiring or visiting a safe haven and a place to recollect our thoughts and gain some internal strength is something well worth spending time in, do you agree?

Padrão Dos Descubrimientos:

Padrão Dos Descubrimietos, Lisbon-Portugal, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Bogitw

Dedicated to the discoveries and located next to São Jorge monastery, Padrão Dos Descubrimientos is a reminder of the Portuguese Age of Discovery which took place back in the 15th century when brave and courageous men departed from their beloved country in search of new lands in the East.

Completed in 1960, the Monument facing the Tagus River comprises of 33 figures from various walks of life and society ranks, from monks to explorers to kings and queens. They all played pivotal roles in the history of the nation…and the world.

What I find amazing is that they all dreamed big, saw big and took action. They were bold enough to go out and believed there were other distant lands to be discovered and they did!

The rest, as they say, is history and we have much to be thankful for!

Indulge in Pastéis de nata at Pastéis de Bélem

Pastéis de nata, baked goods, dessert, Lisbon, Portugal, travel, photography, foodiesPhoto credit: JPatokal

Ah, I couldn’t leave Pastéis de Nata out as they are one of my favorite!

I believe I tried them when I was a child and hence, the love story continues :) Who doesn’t love these fresh, crunchy, hearty and savory tarts?

Created by monks in the 18th century at São Jeronimo Monastery in order to receive an income, they quickly sold out. The recipe was later sold to a sugar refinery and Fábrica de Pastéis de Belém was created and is still running until this day.

Of course it goes without saying that it must be accompanied by a great cup of coffee and I’ve yet to find out where the best café is served or sold.

Now I did not forget about the delicious Portuguese food because that alone requires an entire and separate post!

So there you have my Top Places to Visit in Lisbon.

So now I’m turning it over to you.

Tell us…

Have you visited Lisbon?

If you have, what other recommendations would you make?

If you haven’t been, would you like to?



Let us know or show us!

Until next time, até a próxima

Karla :)

Viking River Cruise on the Danube Day 5: Melk, Austria

We sure did recover from our fun, festive and animated Austrian Themed Dinner and that was an unexpected surprise!

On Day 5 of our River Cruise, we woke up to a bright and sunny morning and we arrived in the small and charming town of Melk.

Viking River Cruises, Viking Atla, Dock, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Located on the banks of the Danube, the town better known in Europe and the world for its stunning Baroque Abbey designed by architect Jakob Prandtauer and UNESCO World Cultural Heritage Site.

Perched high above on a bluff, Melk Abbey has been an important cultural and spiritual center since its foundation in 1089 and after its completion in 1736.

Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

St-Peter statue, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Façade, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

architecture, entrance, gate, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

architecture, square, plaza, fountain, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Benedictine monks have been living, studying and working on site and have followed rules established by Saint Benedict.

As you know by now, I have learned my lessons very well and I am a firm believer that one should never judge a building by its exterior. Well, this is another perfect example that proves this theory once again!

I would like to invite you to come along with me on a photographic tour of the stunning architecture of Stift Melk Benediktiner Kloster and admire its exquisite interior. Enjoy!

Abbey Museum “The Path from Yesterday to Today”

art, painting, culture, history, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Kaiser gang / Imperial corridor Austrian Rulers


Imperial corridor, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76


Imperial corridor, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Marmol Saal / Marble Hall

Marmol Saal, Marble hall, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Fresco, ceiling, art, painting, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Views of the Danube

Danube, views, river, austrian countryside, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Western façade of the Abbey, Library

Architecture, façade, library, Melk Abbey library, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Former Imperial Staircase

Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Stiftskirche / Abbey church

Gold bullion statues, altars and intricate details as far as the eye can see.

Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Church entrance

Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

View of Melk from the Abbey shop

Abbey shop, View, Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

Abbey Park and Baroque Garden Pavilion

Viking River Cruises, Melk Abbey, Stift Melk, architecture, Melk, Austria, travel, photography, TS76

What is truly stunning is the amazing and meticulous condition in which the Abbey is until this day. Not only it is a spiritual center but also it feels like we’re in a totally different world, a silent one that leaves you to wonder.

After following the signs, we made it back to the exit and walked back to where we had departed from earlier. We were told that our bus would be waiting for us at a precise time, thus we couldn’t afford to miss it, and so we returned in time.

I must add that the weather was warming up and inside the air-conditioning was a true relief from the heat but we were still in awe at what we had just seen!

The short ride brought us back to our Long ship, Viking Atla where the hotel manager and program director, along with the staff were there to welcome us back with a sincere smile and offered us a bottle of water along with a cold towel. Refreshing it was :)

Since it was sunny with clear blue skies, we opted to have lunch al fresco on the Aquavit Terrace and decided to treat ourselves to chilled sparkling wine with our meal!

We left Melk and the landscape slowly started to change before our eyes. The mountains gave way to rolling hills with rows and rows of vineyards.

We had entered the Wachau Valley, Austria’s famed wine country.

Wachay Valley, Austria, Osterreich, landscape, view, small village, Danube, travel, photography, TS76

There are many interesting sights along the way including abandoned castles that were built on top of hills which served as observatories and refuge in the past centuries against invaders.

It just amazes me how much history there is to learn about this region. We sure are privileged to travel freely today and simply be grateful to be able to do so!

Stay tuned for Day 6 as we finally arrive in Austria’s capital, Vienna. It will be full of coffee and food pics along with great architecture :)

Now let me ask you something,


Have you ever visited an abbey or spiritual center?

If so, where was it?


Bis nächsten mal, until next time!


Karla :)

5 amazing dishes to try during your holidays in Turkey

“If I’m an advocate for anything, it’s to move.
As far as you can, as much as you can. Across the ocean, or simply across the river.
The extent to which you can walk in someone else’s shoes
or at least eat their food, it’s a plus for everybody.
Open your mind, get up off the couch, move.”

― Anthony Bourdain


With flavors as rich and exotic as its fascinating history, Turkey should be at the top of any foodie’s vacation destination list.

If you choose to make the most out of your stay by going all-inclusive, make sure that you venture out into the markets, shisha bars and restaurants to sample the country’s culinary delights.

There is a lot to see and do in this almost magical part of the world, so you’ll need food-fuel. Here are five dishes you must try on your travels. You are welcome in advance!


Lahmacun, Turkish food, Food, foodie, photographyPhoto credit: Rainer Zenz

Think of this as Turkey’s answer to the pizza! On a thin bed of dough you will find a finely minced mixture with onions and tomatoes. This is finished with fresh toppings like rocket, lettuce and parsley, with a squeeze of lemon juice. Vegetarian options use a beetroot mix instead of mince, which is equally tasty.


Shish Kebab, Kebabs, Kebab, Turkish food, Food, foodie, photographyPhoto credit: Partyzan_XXI

Okay, so Turkey is home to the original and best kebabs that are now copied the world over. There are a whole load to choose from: Adana Kebab (lamb meat, hot peppers, onion, tomato); Beyti Kebap (lamb or beef, tomato, garlic and parsley paste, topped with yoghurt); Alinazik (roasted meat, eggplant, garlic, spices). These are only a small selection, so try as many as you can.


Baklava, sweets, dessert, Turkish food, Food, foodie, photographyPhoto credit: H.Y. Karaamet

For a sweet treat, try this traditional Turkish pastry. It is made with thin sheets of buttered thin dough that are layered and filled with various ingredients such as almonds, pistachios and walnuts. Recipes also use dried fruits and delicious spices – enough to satisfy any sweet tooth.


Meze, Turkish food, Food, foodie, photographyPhoto credit: Unai Guerra

These are a great way of sampling various bits of local produce in one tasty sitting. Spreads can include: olives, tzatziki, spicy pickled beetroot, vine leaf parcels filled with rice, aubergine salad, flatbread, feta cheese, hummus, spicy cooked meats and baba ganoush. Of course, that’s not an exhaustive list, so you might find yourself trying something that you’ve never even heard of before.

Su Böreği

Su Böreği, Turkish food, Food, foodie, photographyPhoto credit: Mederibeyza

Not quite pasta, not quite pastry but definitely a taste sensation. Su böreği is made from a soft dough that is cooked in milk and eggs. It is then layered, like a lasagna, with cheese and spinach. It will fill up any rumbling tummy and provide energy for an afternoon of sightseeing.

If this has got you salivating then get a trip to Turkey booked pronto! In the meantime, try your hand at putting together a meze spread or making an authentic kebab, to get you in the mood :)

Now it’s your turn…

Tell us,


Have you tried Turkish food where you lived?

If so, what is your favorite meal?

If you haven’t yet, would you love to? 

Let us know.

Until next time.

Tashi Delek, all the best!

K :)

Blogger Spotlight On: Stefan and Sébastien from Nomadic Boys

Hello everyone, it’s so good to see you again!

Did you all have a great summer? We sure did :)

Welcome to the September edition of Blogger Spotlight On!

We are so happy to introduce you this month’s guests Stefan and Sébastien, better known as Nomadic Boys!

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, Philippines, photographyStefan is at the back with the purple mono fin and Sébastien at the front with the bright green one :)

I’ve recently started following their adventures in Southeast Asia and it looks like they are having a fabulous time so I thought it would be great to interview them and am super happy they agreed!

Let’s learn more about them shall we?

Please tell us about yourselves (How did you meet etc) :)

Hi guys! We are gay couple travelling Stefan and Sébastien. We quit our jobs and London life last year to eat our way around Asia and ideally want to make travelling a long-term lifestyle.

Stefan, 33 is a former lawyer, of Greek Cypriot origin, born and raised in London. Sébastien, also 33, is an IT geek, originally from France but moved to London to work in the finance industry.

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, Malaysia, Borneo, Sabah, Jihsyh temple, photographyAt the Puu Jih Syh Temple, Sandakan, Sabah, Malaysia Borneo, August 2015

We first met on Tuesday 24th February 2009 at the GAY bar in Soho, London. Sébastien was meeting friends to talk about moving to Spain to start a new life and Stefan was meeting a work colleague about a possible career move. We were too shy to speak to one another and it was Stefan’s friend who helped break the ice. The rest is history.

We have been together for over 6 years. After 2 years, we bought our flat together, renovated it and enjoyed a happy life in London. We figured if we can survive that, then surely we can survive travelling together long-term.

You are both enthusiastic world travelers, when did you travel for the first time and where was it?

Stefan started travelling when he was 18 and inter railed around Europe with friends. He later took a gap year in between university and starting law school in 2005 to volunteer and backpack his way around South America.

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, Peru, Machu Picchu, photography, travelStefan with friends at the top of Machu Picchu, Peru, May 2005

Sébastien always had a dream of being whisked away from his hometown in France by a Latin lover to exotic locations far away. He came to London initially to improve his English in 2006 and stayed for a few years. In 2009 he was so set on moving to Spain or Latin America to find said Latin lover, but he instead met Stefan. Initially Sébastien thought Stefan could be this Latin lover, but he turned out to be a Greek (which was still ok) with a strong British accent (hmmmm…!)

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, photography, travel, London, UK, pride paradeA cheeky Sebastien with policeman at London Pride, June 2011

Sébastien nonetheless stuck with Stefan. Over the course of our 6 years relationship, we’ve done a lot of travelling throughout Europe and a few trips to Asia.

A few years ago we agreed that long-term travelling was a mutual dream, so we saved and planned for many years and in June 2014 we quit our jobs and lives in London to eat our way around Asia.

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, photography, travel, London, UK, backpackersLeaving London in June 2015

Where are you living right now and what can you tell us about the city/country?

At the moment we are travelling in Indonesia and right now we’ve just set foot on Gili Trawangan island near Lombok to celebrate Stefan’s 9th 25th birthday (he’s not accepting turning 33).

There are 3 small Gili Islands: Trawangan, Air and Memo. Trawangan is the largest of the 3 (you can cycle the entire island in around 10 minutes by bike, to give you an idea of size).

Trawangan is the more popular and touristy of the three, but has some great snorkelling and diving trips. The aim is to re-create a better shot of Stefan with a turtle or shark for his birthday:

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, photography, travel, diving, Indonesia, SE AsiaStefan with Shakira the shark near Komodo island, Indonesia, Sept 2015

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, photography, travel, Indonesia, Komodo Island, divingStefan with Trisha the Turtle near Komodo island, Indonesia, Sept 2015

Tell us about your blog and how long have you been in the travel community?

We set up the blog just before we left London in June 2014 and she has since become our baby.

The blog has been an excellent way to keep a record of our travels. It’s great because it forces us to be more involved with our travels, such as what we are eating, when and why was a particular building built and making a strong effort to meet locals.

Over the past year it has grown exponentially, particularly in the gay community and we’ve started to work with brands who wish to tap into this market. An example was the Mandala Spa on Boracay island in the Philippines, who wanted us to help promote their Rainbow Package”:

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, photography, travel, Mandala Spa, spa, Boracay, Philippines, SE AsiaMandala Spa promoting the Rainbow Package, Boracay, the Philippines, June 2015

The main 2 things we both love are picking up recipes from each country we visit http://nomadicboys.com/category/world-recipes and trying to meet local gays and gain their point of view of the gay scene: http://nomadicboys.com/category/gay-stories

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, photography, travel, Sandakan, Borneo, Malaysia, foodiesAnother food fight about to break out, Sandakan, Malaysia Borneo, August 2015

 What important advice would you give anyone who has not had the chance to go and explore our beautiful planet?

Do it! The main obstacle is always the barriers you set. Obviously carefully planning is necessary, particularly saving and where travelling stands with your life objectives.

We saved for over 3 years before we felt financially ready to pack it all in and we’d each hit a stage in our careers where we really started to question what the point of it was aim for something more fulfilling.

Bonus questions:

What are your future plans?

We plan to visit Latin America in the New Year: Asia’s been good to our budget. But we do want to start earning money and continuing to travel long-term, making a career of it. That’s the dream and slowly our Nomadic Boys blog is taking us in this direction.

Nomadic Boys, gay travel, photography, travel, room, view, Kota Kinabulu, Malaysia, Borneo, digital nomadA room with a view Stefan working on the blog, Kota Kinabalu, Malaysia Borneo, August 2015

How can we find you online?

Please visit us anytime at our website: http://nomadicboys.com

You can also follow us on our social media channels

Twitter: http://twitter.com/nomadicboys

Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nomadicboys

Instagram: http://instagram.com/nomadicboys

Pinterest: https://pinterest.com/nomadicboys/nomadic-boys


Well that was just awesome! We want to thank YOU so very much for taking the time to talk to us and we wish you many happy travels!

Until next time.

Tashi Delek, All the best!

Karla :)





What to expect in Rome, Italy in Autumn and Winter

“Rome holds my psyche in balance.

Whenever I’m there, it’s like a holiday!”

Gianbattista Valli


As you are very well aware, Rome is one of the most popular tourist destinations in Italy and the world for many great reasons.

View, Rome, Vatican, italy, travel, photography, rooftopsPhoto credit: Blizniak

During the summer high season, it can be filled to the brim with tourists. While these travelers get to enjoy generally warm and sunny weather, they have to share it with the crowds descending to the eternal city in June, July, and August.

Visiting Roma in the autumn and winter seasons, however, provides quite a different experience.

Rome, Roma, Vatican, fall, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Peggychoucair

Here are some things to expect when visiting Rome, Italy in autumn or winter.

Smaller Crowds

Rome is an international destination with tourists visiting the Colosseum

Colosseum, Coliseo, Rome, Roma, Italy, Italia, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Unsplash


Pantheon, Rome, Roma, Italy, Italia, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Anerma

and St. Peter’s Basilica

St-Peters-Basilica, Vatican City, Italy, Italia, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Skeeze

every day of the year. However, the numbers fall greatly during the fall and winter, mostly because children are in school and families can’t visit at this time.

This makes winter or autumn an ideal time to visit if you prefer peace and relative quiet when visiting the city’s many attractions such as churches, museums,

Musei, Vaticani, museum, architecture, Vatican City, italy, Europe, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Scapin


Villa Borghese, Roma, Italia, Italy, Rome, garden, giardino, travel, photographyPhoto credit: xlizziexx

Galleries and even find some attractions that would be normally very crowded.

Monumento, Vittorio Emanuele II, Rome, Roma, Italy, Italia, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Serghei_Topor

You may also spend less time waiting in queues. Check out Rome’s official tourist website for more information about attractions and fees.

Expect Colder and Rainier Weather

It goes without saying that Rome will be colder in the winter, but it also tends to be wetter. During December, January, and February the average temperature in Rome is around 9 degrees Celsius.

Via Nazionale, Roma, Rome, Italia, Italy, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Stocksnap

Pack for the weather with boots and scarves, and be sure to bring an umbrella or raincoat.

Expect the Holidays to Be Busy

While Christmas in Rome is truly lovely, with lights on display

Vatican City, Italy, christmas, natale, photography, travelPhoto credit: JuliaCordero1

and beautiful nativity scenes throughout the city, it is very busy over the Christmas and New Year’s holidays.

If you are planning a visit to Rome during this two-week period, it is best to make restaurant and hotel reservations far in advance.

Expect Lower Rates

Hotels in Rome typically have off-season rates from November to March (excluding the Christmas holidays). This can make a vacation significantly less expensive during this time.

fountain, Rome, Roma, Italy, Italia, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Sergei_Topor

While restaurant prices and entrance fees will remain the same, you may find that you can visit even the most popular restaurants without a reservation during the off-season.

Expect to See a Different Side of the Italian capital

In winter and fall is when the city is truly “Roman.” Package tourists are rare, visitor numbers are down, and the city returns itself to the locals who call Rome home.

Fontana di Trevi, Trevi Fountain, Rome, Roma, Italy, Italia, travel, photographyPhoto credit: Pcdazero

This is a great time for visitors seeking a more authentic experience and more opportunities to interact with Italians :)

Now I turn it over to you!

Tell us…


Have you been to Rome?

If you have, what are your favorite attractions and areas in town?

If you haven’t, would you like to visit and in which season?



We want to read all about it!

Alora ci parliamo doppo, we’ll talk soon!

Arrivederci ed buon viaggi…translation: Good bye and happy travels.


Until next time, a la prossima.

All the best, tanti auguri!

Karla :)