Even though the war ended some 20 years ago, I was still expecting a sad, broken city full of bad memories — how wrong I was.
The Masaai is a Nilotic ethnic group of semi-nomadic people that live in Kenya and North Tanzania. They are one of the most well known local nomadic populations thanks to their distinctive customs and bright, striking dress.
The Great Smoky Mountains’ famed craggy peaks are among the world’s oldest. They also attract more visitors than any other national park on the planet. And for good reason.
Turkmenistan is sort of Central Asia’s North Korea, which isn’t a slogan any tourism board would be rushing into print, but let us explain.
Sitting snugly between the magical Kunlun ranges and the ever-impressive Himalayas, Ladakh is a hidden kingdom of whitewashed stupas and spectacular spirit.
When Portuguese sailors first saw Taiwan off the starboard bow in 1544 they christened it Ilha Formosa (‘the Beautiful Island’). And can you blame them?
It could be argued that Albania is the land Europe forgot. It’s carried on doing its charming, post-communist thing for the last sixty years, blissfully unaware of modern tourism and industrialisation.
As one of the world’s most populated nations, Bangladesh is often overlooked as a worthy travel destination. But here at Peregrine, we're striving to change that.
Southern France, Spain and Italy in particular are renowned for their picturesque tracks and sleepy rural hamlets, but there are a number of new destinations that are quickly catching the peloton on the European cycling scene.
For those of you who want to join Anita Ekberg in the Trevi fountain ala La Dolce Vita, or follow in Julie Andrews’ footsteps through the hills of Salzburg, we present our pick of the world’s most iconic film locations.