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🎫 Welcome to your Nomad List profile!

🎒 Add all your previous trips and future travel plans here

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Visit your profile by clicking your avatar on the top right of any page 👉 Your Profile

🤝 After adding your trips, see who's around you on the right side of every trip, or by browsing on the Community map, and meet new people on Matches.

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3D
📍 Sydney now 
+-
2017-03
2017-09

@fei

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14

trips

27,686

km

3%

of the world

6

countries

9

cities

11mo ago

last seen



Near people All people
Add trip
×
 20 Sep '175d25 Sep '1725 Sep '17
20 Sep '17

Sydney

23°C
Australia
 17 Sep '174d21 Sep '1721 Sep '17
17 Sep '17

Singapore

31°C
Singapore
 13 Sep '176d19 Sep '1719 Sep '17
13 Sep '17

Ubud, Bali

29°C
Indonesia
 3 Sep '178d11 Sep '1711 Sep '17
3 Sep '17

Ko Lanta

32°C
Thailand
 30 Aug '174d3 Sep '173 Sep '17
30 Aug '17

Bangkok

33°C
Thailand
 
 9 Aug '1721d30 Aug '1730 Aug '17
9 Aug '17

Shanghai

35°C
China
 
 9 Jul '176d15 Jul '1715 Jul '17
9 Jul '17

Hong Kong

China
 
 23 Jun '1715d8 Jul '178 Jul '17
23 Jun '17

Singapore

32°C
Singapore
 
 1 Jun '1722d23 Jun '1723 Jun '17
1 Jun '17

Shanghai

28°C
China
 25 May '177d1 Jun '171 Jun '17
25 May '17

Seoul

25°C
South Korea
 
 8 Apr '172mo25 May '1725 May '17
8 Apr '17

Shanghai

24°C
China
 4 Apr '174d8 Apr '178 Apr '17
4 Apr '17

Hong Kong

China
 
 18 Mar '177d25 Mar '1725 Mar '17
18 Mar '17

Beijing

14°C
China
 7 Mar '1728d4 Apr '174 Apr '17
7 Mar '17

Shanghai

16°C
China

🌎 Regions collected (2 of 9)

⛩ 🌊 ⛰️ 💃 🏰 🦁 ❄️ 🕌 🛰

🚩 Flags collected (6 of 247)

🇨🇳 🇰🇷 🇸🇬 🇹🇭 🇮🇩 🇦🇺

🌍 Top countries

  • China

    🎒 Nomad Score 2.94/5
    35898 reviews
    💵 Cost good
    📡 Internet very bad
    😀 Fun bad
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 24° 75° 22° 71°
    5mo
    $1,358 / mo
    2Mbps
  • Singapore

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.9/5
    428 reviews
    💵 Cost very bad
    📡 Internet great
    😀 Fun good
    👮 Safety great
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 43° 109° 32° 89°ðŸ¥µ
    19d
    $2,905 / mo
    83Mbps
  • Thailand

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.31/5
    6848 reviews
    💵 Cost good
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 39° 102° 32° 90°ðŸ¥µ
    12d
    $1,423 / mo
    18Mbps
  • South Korea

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.18/5
    2532 reviews
    💵 Cost okay
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety great
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 17° 63° 17° 63°
    7d
    $2,064 / mo
    18Mbps
  • Indonesia

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.09/5
    8228 reviews
    💵 Cost good
    📡 Internet bad
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 47° 117° 34° 94°ðŸ¥µ
    6d
    $870 / mo
    9Mbps
  • Australia

    🎒 Nomad Score 2.98/5
    4600 reviews
    💵 Cost very bad
    📡 Internet okay
    😀 Fun bad
    👮 Safety okay
    Tap to Open
    ☀️ Feels 32° 90° 30° 85°
    5d
    $3,099 / mo
    14Mbps
  • 🛬 Most visits

  • Shanghai

    Shanghai is a giant city and your experience really depends on a few factors like: 1) where you live in the city 2) do you speak basic Mandarin 3) do you make nice money 4) do you have to use the internet If you can afford to live in Jing'an or the French Concession, you can live a fashionable metropolitan lifestyle like you would in New York City. There's amazing food (Asian, Western and fusion). You'll be surrounded by entrepreneurs, artists, fashion designers and models. Many of whom do speak English. It gets better if you speak basic Mandarin though. You don't need to care about the characters. Just learn to speak, that's important enough. The nice thing about Mandarin is China is so big everyone has an accent, so for Chinese it really doesn't matter so much that you have one too. Depending on how and what kind of money you make, your experience also changes. Like most places in Asia, English teachers are the lowest rank in the hierarchy of foreigners here. Chinese know. But if you're an entrepreneur, even (or especially) an online one, that's high regarded. The problem with working online here is obviously the firewall which can make it very difficult. I've heard good stories about Shadowsocks which seems to work better than regular VPNs. The recent China vs. America tensions are in fact making people slightly more hostile against Western foreigners. But remember this is Shanghai, it's a metropolitan city, they're usually much less xenophobic than out in the country. Mostly Shanghainese are happy to embrace foreigners, become friends with them, as long as they speak English. And as long as you invest a lot of time. Just popping in and out like a nomad isn't necessarily going to work so well with Chinese. Relationships are long-term.

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.59/5
    210 reviews
    💵 Cost okay
    📡 Internet very bad
    😀 Fun great
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 24° 75° 21° 69°AQI 118😷
    4x
    $1,961 / mo
    2Mbps
    ×
  • Singapore

    Everything just works. The food by Singaporean Hawkers are world-class for a good price too. 👌

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.9/5
    214 reviews
    💵 Cost very bad
    📡 Internet great
    😀 Fun good
    👮 Safety great
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 43° 109° 32° 89°ðŸ¥µAQI 81😷
    2x
    $2,905 / mo
    83Mbps
    ×
  • Beijing

    Definitely an underrated place for nomads - Huge city with a small town feel. Lots of different neighborhoods to appeal to different types of people: some commercial, some hipstery, some historical, some modern. Food and rent is cheap (and the food is damn good). People are very friendly as compared to other big Asian cities. You can also get easy work as a tutor and make good extra cash. I survived for five months tutoring and doing other English related work for max 12 hrs a week (leaving me lots of time to work on other projects). You could also easily get a full time teaching gig but that defeats the whole nomad idea i guess. My favorite area is Gulou, or the Drum Tower. Old, local style with ancient buildings and some great cafes.

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.09/5
    218 reviews
    💵 Cost okay
    📡 Internet very bad
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 18° 64° 17° 62°AQI 40
    1x
    $2,108 / mo
    2Mbps
    ×
  • Seoul

    Spend a few hours and learn the Korean alphabet (not that hard) and Google some names of Korean dishes + it's spelling in Korean. It will help a lot as most restaurants only have Korean menu's and often without pictures. As mentioned previously on the reviews, it's a little hard to eat alone, but Gimbab Chonguk (김밥천국) is everywhere and 24/7 - no one will bat an eye. Also look for places that "specialises" in dumplings, They are usually "alone-eating" friendly. And so are ramen places as well as Korean "chinese" restaurants - Jajangmyeon (자장면) is very good and super addictive. Bibimbab restaurant places are fine too. Actually, it's not that hard to eat alone in Korea. The "group" meals are generally quite obvious and will be things like BBQ. You'll figure it out. Do Get used to kimchi and spicy food otherwise you'll end up eating the same thing all the time. Be adventurous. Challenge yourself and eat an octopus alive (산낙지). If you're really brave try 보신탕 before authorities close them all - I haven't but a lot of Weagukins (foreigners) secret do. Cafe's generally have really good wifi, as you would expect from one of the most connected countries in the world. Expect to pay $4-6 for a latte and maybe even more at Starbucks. Best cafe's are usually around Hipster areas and Universities. Indie owned cafe's are awesome. Nightlife is great, probably amongst the best in Asia. Can get very expensive especially at night clubs in Gangnam where it would could be like $10 for a beer - in that case you can still get drunk for $2 with soju just outside at 7Eleven. Winters are stupidly cold and summers can be brutally hot & humid. Go between April and June or September to October. They have cherry blossoms in spring which is beautiful and so are the autumn leaves. Lived here for many years. It's a cool place and vastly underrated. Seoul is continuously becoming more expensive and cost of living will soon be comparable with places like Tokyo.

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.8/5
    224 reviews
    💵 Cost bad
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun good
    👮 Safety great
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 15° 59° 15° 59°AQI 56😷
    1x
    $2,568 / mo
    18Mbps
    ×
  • Bangkok

    Don't believe the prices on here for an apartment. 686 usd/month refers to an apartment in a high class condo, right in the city centre and seconds away from the BTS(train station). Just remember this, people working at supermarkets make 2 usd/per hour. If you want to live like a local, then you can save a lot of money. If you don't mind a 5-10 minute walk from the BTS, then you can easily get a one bedroom apartment for 300 USD per month, in a high class condo, plus with free golf cart service to the BTS station. I have literally gone to a restaurant to pay 8 USD for a meal, when the exact dish was available on the street for only 1 USD and tastes much better. I ate out everyday and went partying a couple of times a week, and my total monthly expenses was still under 1000 usd. TIPS -Gyms are fucking expensive in Thailand. Expect to pay at least 60 USD/month for the gym, which is crazy when you consider the average wage in Thailand is 15 usd/per day. -Vitamins and supplements cost double the price than what you would get at home. Thais do not take supplements. Maybe only foreigners and really rich Thais. People spending 1500 USD per month must be eating steak daily and hanging out at places meant for foreigners.

    🎒 Nomad Score 4.51/5
    227 reviews
    💵 Cost good
    📡 Internet great
    😀 Fun good
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 43° 109° 33° 92°ðŸ¥µAQI 66😷
    1x
    $1,519 / mo
    24Mbps
    ×
  • Ko Lanta

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.22/5
    198 reviews
    💵 Cost good
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 46° 115° 33° 91°ðŸ¥µAQI 46
    1x
    $1,464 / mo
    17Mbps
    ×
  • Ubud

    Ubud is great for older nomads over 35 who are over the party scene. It has great amenities like coworking spaces (HUBUD and Outpost), a dope-ass gym (Titi Batu) and some of the best yoga studios in the world (Yoga Barn and Radiantly Alive). And that's not even mentioning the food, which is incredible. Cons: no Uber or metered taxis so getting around is a total pain and the wild dogs at night can be treacherous. Overall, I don't understand why it's slipped in the rankings bc it really is awesome.

    🎒 Nomad Score 4.03/5
    200 reviews
    💵 Cost okay
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌤 Feels 58° 136° 36° 96°ðŸ¥µAQI 27
    1x
    $1,924 / mo
    15Mbps
    ×
  • Sydney

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.26/5
    206 reviews
    💵 Cost very bad
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌤 Feels 42° 108° 37° 99°ðŸ¥µAQI 49
    1x
    $3,625 / mo
    18Mbps
    ×
  • 🛌 Most time spent

  • Shanghai

    Shanghai is a giant city and your experience really depends on a few factors like: 1) where you live in the city 2) do you speak basic Mandarin 3) do you make nice money 4) do you have to use the internet If you can afford to live in Jing'an or the French Concession, you can live a fashionable metropolitan lifestyle like you would in New York City. There's amazing food (Asian, Western and fusion). You'll be surrounded by entrepreneurs, artists, fashion designers and models. Many of whom do speak English. It gets better if you speak basic Mandarin though. You don't need to care about the characters. Just learn to speak, that's important enough. The nice thing about Mandarin is China is so big everyone has an accent, so for Chinese it really doesn't matter so much that you have one too. Depending on how and what kind of money you make, your experience also changes. Like most places in Asia, English teachers are the lowest rank in the hierarchy of foreigners here. Chinese know. But if you're an entrepreneur, even (or especially) an online one, that's high regarded. The problem with working online here is obviously the firewall which can make it very difficult. I've heard good stories about Shadowsocks which seems to work better than regular VPNs. The recent China vs. America tensions are in fact making people slightly more hostile against Western foreigners. But remember this is Shanghai, it's a metropolitan city, they're usually much less xenophobic than out in the country. Mostly Shanghainese are happy to embrace foreigners, become friends with them, as long as they speak English. And as long as you invest a lot of time. Just popping in and out like a nomad isn't necessarily going to work so well with Chinese. Relationships are long-term.

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.59/5
    210 reviews
    💵 Cost okay
    📡 Internet very bad
    😀 Fun great
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 24° 75° 21° 69°AQI 118😷
    4mo
    $1,961 / mo
    2Mbps
    ×
  • Singapore

    Everything just works. The food by Singaporean Hawkers are world-class for a good price too. 👌

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.9/5
    214 reviews
    💵 Cost very bad
    📡 Internet great
    😀 Fun good
    👮 Safety great
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 43° 109° 32° 89°ðŸ¥µAQI 81😷
    19d
    $2,905 / mo
    83Mbps
    ×
  • Ko Lanta

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.22/5
    198 reviews
    💵 Cost good
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 46° 115° 33° 91°ðŸ¥µAQI 46
    8d
    $1,464 / mo
    17Mbps
    ×
  • Beijing

    Definitely an underrated place for nomads - Huge city with a small town feel. Lots of different neighborhoods to appeal to different types of people: some commercial, some hipstery, some historical, some modern. Food and rent is cheap (and the food is damn good). People are very friendly as compared to other big Asian cities. You can also get easy work as a tutor and make good extra cash. I survived for five months tutoring and doing other English related work for max 12 hrs a week (leaving me lots of time to work on other projects). You could also easily get a full time teaching gig but that defeats the whole nomad idea i guess. My favorite area is Gulou, or the Drum Tower. Old, local style with ancient buildings and some great cafes.

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.09/5
    218 reviews
    💵 Cost okay
    📡 Internet very bad
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 18° 64° 17° 62°AQI 40
    7d
    $2,108 / mo
    2Mbps
    ×
  • Seoul

    Spend a few hours and learn the Korean alphabet (not that hard) and Google some names of Korean dishes + it's spelling in Korean. It will help a lot as most restaurants only have Korean menu's and often without pictures. As mentioned previously on the reviews, it's a little hard to eat alone, but Gimbab Chonguk (김밥천국) is everywhere and 24/7 - no one will bat an eye. Also look for places that "specialises" in dumplings, They are usually "alone-eating" friendly. And so are ramen places as well as Korean "chinese" restaurants - Jajangmyeon (자장면) is very good and super addictive. Bibimbab restaurant places are fine too. Actually, it's not that hard to eat alone in Korea. The "group" meals are generally quite obvious and will be things like BBQ. You'll figure it out. Do Get used to kimchi and spicy food otherwise you'll end up eating the same thing all the time. Be adventurous. Challenge yourself and eat an octopus alive (산낙지). If you're really brave try 보신탕 before authorities close them all - I haven't but a lot of Weagukins (foreigners) secret do. Cafe's generally have really good wifi, as you would expect from one of the most connected countries in the world. Expect to pay $4-6 for a latte and maybe even more at Starbucks. Best cafe's are usually around Hipster areas and Universities. Indie owned cafe's are awesome. Nightlife is great, probably amongst the best in Asia. Can get very expensive especially at night clubs in Gangnam where it would could be like $10 for a beer - in that case you can still get drunk for $2 with soju just outside at 7Eleven. Winters are stupidly cold and summers can be brutally hot & humid. Go between April and June or September to October. They have cherry blossoms in spring which is beautiful and so are the autumn leaves. Lived here for many years. It's a cool place and vastly underrated. Seoul is continuously becoming more expensive and cost of living will soon be comparable with places like Tokyo.

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.8/5
    224 reviews
    💵 Cost bad
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun good
    👮 Safety great
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 15° 59° 15° 59°AQI 56😷
    7d
    $2,568 / mo
    18Mbps
    ×
  • Ubud

    Ubud is great for older nomads over 35 who are over the party scene. It has great amenities like coworking spaces (HUBUD and Outpost), a dope-ass gym (Titi Batu) and some of the best yoga studios in the world (Yoga Barn and Radiantly Alive). And that's not even mentioning the food, which is incredible. Cons: no Uber or metered taxis so getting around is a total pain and the wild dogs at night can be treacherous. Overall, I don't understand why it's slipped in the rankings bc it really is awesome.

    🎒 Nomad Score 4.03/5
    200 reviews
    💵 Cost okay
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌤 Feels 58° 136° 36° 96°ðŸ¥µAQI 27
    6d
    $1,924 / mo
    15Mbps
    ×
  • Sydney

    🎒 Nomad Score 3.26/5
    206 reviews
    💵 Cost very bad
    📡 Internet good
    😀 Fun okay
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌤 Feels 42° 108° 37° 99°ðŸ¥µAQI 49
    5d
    $3,625 / mo
    18Mbps
    ×
  • Bangkok

    Don't believe the prices on here for an apartment. 686 usd/month refers to an apartment in a high class condo, right in the city centre and seconds away from the BTS(train station). Just remember this, people working at supermarkets make 2 usd/per hour. If you want to live like a local, then you can save a lot of money. If you don't mind a 5-10 minute walk from the BTS, then you can easily get a one bedroom apartment for 300 USD per month, in a high class condo, plus with free golf cart service to the BTS station. I have literally gone to a restaurant to pay 8 USD for a meal, when the exact dish was available on the street for only 1 USD and tastes much better. I ate out everyday and went partying a couple of times a week, and my total monthly expenses was still under 1000 usd. TIPS -Gyms are fucking expensive in Thailand. Expect to pay at least 60 USD/month for the gym, which is crazy when you consider the average wage in Thailand is 15 usd/per day. -Vitamins and supplements cost double the price than what you would get at home. Thais do not take supplements. Maybe only foreigners and really rich Thais. People spending 1500 USD per month must be eating steak daily and hanging out at places meant for foreigners.

    🎒 Nomad Score 4.51/5
    227 reviews
    💵 Cost good
    📡 Internet great
    😀 Fun good
    👮 Safety good
    Tap to Open
    🌥 Feels 43° 109° 33° 92°ðŸ¥µAQI 66😷
    4d
    $1,519 / mo
    24Mbps
    ×
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