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
Algeria has been off the map for mainstream tourists for 20 years or so, after a fairly destructive civil war during the 1990’s rendered it off-limits. Though peace was restored in 2003, it's taken some time for the scars in Algerian society to heal. Now, the majority of the country (the far south remains off-limits) is quite safe for travellers to return.
Dynamic landscapes, iconic predators, world-renowned wine and dramatic history - South Africa is one of the world's wildest and most wonderful superstars.
Christmas dinners come in all shapes, sizes and flavours. Here are some of our favourites from around the world.
A selection of photographs of the wildlife and wonder of the Arctic regions, from the lens of Steve Davey - Peregrine's very own photography expert.
Mottled with vibrant colours, the city of Havana is perhaps one of Cuba's most romanticised, and for good reason.
"There are a number of incredible landscapes in the world, but the Arctic is one of the most stunning I have visited." - Peregrine's resident expert photographer, Steve Davey, lends some advice to help ensure you return from the Arctic with a fine set of snaps.