Your travel packing checklist for: A female and a male flying to: Botswana, Bulgaria, Cambodia, China, Croatia, France, Greece, Hungary, Italy, Kenya, Laos, Malawi, Malaysia, Mongolia, Nepal, New Zealand, Poland, Russia, Slovakia, Slovenia, South Africa, Thailand, Uganda, Ukraine, Vietnam, Zambia, Zimbabwe.

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    • Travel preparation

    • Some countries requires that your passport has at least 6 months validity left.
    • Reconfirm your flights as there may be airline schedule changes. Your return flight must be reconfirmed at your destination directly with the airline 3 days prior to your departure.
    • Make sure that your luggage has a tag with your name, address, and telephone number. Tie a colorful ribbon or attach distinctive stickers to your luggage so that you can identify it easily, and other travelers will not take it by mistake at a busy terminal.
    • Most companies offer signup and monitoring online. Getting your air miles after your trip is a pain, so better do it in advance.
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    • Home preperation

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    • Vaccinations

    • Transmitted person-to-person by ingestion of contaminated food or water or through direct contact with an infectious person.
    • An inflammation of the protective membranes covering the brain and spinal cord. May be caused by infection with viruses, bacteria, or other microorganisms, and less commonly by certain drugs.
    • Transmitted by mosquito bites. Many countries require you to have a vaccination certificate proving you got this shot, so don't forget to bring it along, or you may be denied entry at the border or airport.
    • Transmitted by the ingestion of contaminated food or water.
    • Malaria is a mosquito-borne infectious disease, causing symptoms that typically include fever and headache, in severe cases progressing to coma or death.
      Nepal: Areas below 1500m including Terai districts except No risk in Kathmandu
      Malaysia: Peninsular Malaysia inland forested areas, including Taman Negara, National Park. All other areas including Cameron Highlands, Kuala Lumpur and Penang - very low risk, avoid mosquito bites
      Zimbabwe: Zambezi valley and Victoria Falls all year round, All other areas below 1200m between November - June, Harare and Bulawayo - very low risk, avoid mosquito bites
      Malawi: All areas
      Zambia: All areas
      Laos: All areas, except no risk in Vientiane
      Uganda: All areas
      Vietnam: Cities, Mekong River until close to the Cambodian border and the coastal areas, from Hanoi down to Ho Chi Minh, Rural areas in the southern part of the country in the provinces of Tay Ninh, Lam Dong, Dac Lac, Gia Lai and Kon Tum - mefloquine resistance present.
      China: Yunnan and Hainan Provinces and Hainan Island, Remote rural areas below 1500m, Main tourist areas, including Hong Kong and Yangtze cruises - very low risk, avoid mosquito bites
      Kenya: Main urban areas of Nairobi - very low risk, avoid mosquito bites, All other areas below 2500m
      Thailand: Near borders with Myanmar (Burma), Cambodia and Laos - mefloquine resistance present. All other areas including Ko Chang Island, Ko Samui islands, Chiang Mai, Phuket, Pattaya, Chiang Rai and Kwai bridge - very low risk, avoid mosquito bites. No risk in Bangkok.
      Cambodia: Mefloquine resistance present in Western provinces. All other areas, except no risk in Phnom Penh
      South Africa: Low altitude areas of Mpumalanga and Limpopo including Kruger National Park and KwaZulu-Natal as far south as Jozini. All other areas - very low risk, avoid mosquito bites
      Botswana: Northern half of the country between November - June
    • Spread from person to person, primarily via the fecal-oral route.
    • The main symptoms are profuse watery diarrhea and vomiting. Transmitted by contaminated water or food.
    • Primarily carried by rodents (most notably rats) and spread to humans via fleas. Depending on lung infection, or sanitary conditions, plague also can be spread in the air, by direct contact, or by contaminated undercooked food or materials.
    • A disease caused by the mosquito-borne Japanese encephalitis virus. Transmission may cause severe symptoms.
    • Transmitted by exposure to infectious blood or body fluids such as semen and vaginal fluids. The acute illness causes liver inflammation, vomiting, jaundice, and (rarely) death.
    • Transmitted by animals, most commonly by a bite from an infected animal. The virus infects the central nervous system, ultimately causing disease in the brain and death.
    • Transmitted by the bite of several species of infected ticks.
    • Recommended if you are not up-to-date with routine shots, such as measles/mumps/rubella (MMR) vaccine, diphtheria/pertussis/tetanus (DPT) vaccine, poliovirus vaccine, etc.
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    • Documents

    • Many countries demand that you have such a certificate when you enter their borders.
    • Remember to keep a close eye on the passport copy - it's a great asset if you lose the original, but can also be used to steal your identity if it gets into the wrong hands.
      If you have a web based e-mail platform, e-mailing yourself scans/copies of important documents and passport info is a great alternative to hard-copies. It's easier to access, less likely to be stolen, and guaranteed to always be on hand.
    • You may need a photo to obtain passes, permits, etc.
    • If you have any of these (AAA, Hertz, Avis, Hilton, etc.), going abroad may be a good opportunity to use them.
    • Can save you some money in Youth Hostels, trains, museums, planes, so get one if you qualify as a student.
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    • Money

    • In case all your money, or all your gear, is lost or stolen.
    • Memorize PIN codes to credit cards so that you can use them with ATM machines to get cash.
    • Where pickpockets are a problem, carry your wallet in your front trousers pocket.
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    • Bags, cases, and packing

    • Use ziplock plastic bags for any items that could leak or possibly break in transit.
    • These see-through, zip-up mesh containers keep your clothes tightly packed and well-organized.
    • It's pretty amazing how much you can put into a backpack if you do a good job. By using rubber-bands, squeeze clothes down to a minimal size.
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    • Clothes: Basics

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    • Clothes: Casual

    • Clothes: Outerwear

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    • Clothes: Dressy

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    • Shoes

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    • Accessories

    • Easily stolen, so don't bring anything too valuable.
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    • Toiletries

    • Also handy for pulling out splinters
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    • Health & medications

    • Ask your doctor to provide you with a letter for any prescription medications that you are taking with you. Keep medicine in original containers, if possible.
    • If you require prescription lenses in your glasses, take a spare pair of glasses with you. There is nothing worse than having your glasses break or losing them on holiday and having no spare pair to fall back on.
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    • Sleeping gear

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    • Electronics & gadgets

    • For international travel: consider unlocking your cell phone SIM card so you can use your phone there (purchase a local SIM in your destination).
    • With this adapter you and a friend can both listen to your music player at the same time
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    • Camera equipment

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    • Other optional items

    • A small, cheap and easy to use protection weapon. Illegal in some countries.
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    • Extras & others

    • To avoid last minute gift-shopping make a list of all of the people you want to get gifts for.
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LWhen flying: If contains more than 100ml (3.4 ounce) of liquid / gel / aerosol, can't be taken in your carry-on baggage. pack it in your checked baggage.
AWhen flying: Can't be taken in your carry-on baggage. pack it in your checked baggage.
FFor: females
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