It can be difficult to drag yourself away from Morocco’s beloved Marrakech. But as with every fantasy, the reality is somewhat louder and less languid, and there is certainly more to Morocco than the bustling souks and the bustling city streets.
Documented, lauded and explained by the likes of Rudyard Kipling and George Orwell, on first glance Burma seems like a work of fiction. But once you look a little closer, it’s clear that this land is full of real experiences.
If you’re after insider information on where to go and what to do in Japan, there’s perhaps no finer source than Peregrine leader Matsumura Hiroyuki.
After reading our chat with Renaldi Chacca, two things about him will become apparent: his unwavering love and pride for his home country, and his commitment to showing his travellers as much of it as he possibly can.
There’s no better way to distil the essence of whichever African country you’re in than by rubbing shoulders with the locals and enjoying a plate of their favourite food. It’s one of those grassroots experiences that money can't buy.
Peregrine's in-house Middle East and North Africa expert takes us on a grand tour of Algeria - perhaps the most hotly-tipped destination for 2014.
If you're looking for the absolute epitome of what it means to be a Peregrine leader, Passang Sherpa is it. Having followed in the footsteps of his late father, Pema, one of the original Peregrine guides, Passang has gone on to become one of our most admired employees.
Peregrine's own in-house Tuscaphile, Jaqueline Donaldson, gives us the lowdown on why Tuscany is the stuff dreams are made of.
Whatever you choose to do with your phone, there’s no denying that when paired with the applications you can download onto them, they can be incredibly useful tools for travel.But unless you’re prepared to pay a bucket-load of international roaming fees or have free Wi-Fi at hand, a good chunk of these apps are rendered relatively useless.
Peregrine's resident Middle East expert, Pete Miers, eloquently explains why and how Iran is gradually becoming more and more of a drawcard for those travellers wishing to really get off the beaten track