the Last 2 Year Were so Stressful and Hard, because of the Pandemic and recession, so The Best thing To do is to Have some Fun.
so Where to Go??
are you looking for Cheap and Affordable Places? we will Guide you..
What Are The Best Places For a Cheap good quality Vacation?
1. Laos, $30/day
When I backpacked in Southeast Asia, Laos was one of two destinations where I was able to keep my budget to $30 a day, even though lodging was slightly more expensive than most other places in Southeast Asia. Many of the fantastic activities in Laos are inexpensive. I paid $2.50 for one of the most beautiful waterfalls in the world, $7 for a day boat trip on the Vang Vieng River, and $6 for a fantastic tiger balsam massage. You can also rent a cheap motorcycle and travel to smaller towns, where everything is even cheaper. More and more hostels are being built to accommodate the growing number of backpackers, so you can stay longer and more affordably. However, if you have a little more money, you can find a nice room for less than $35, which would cost $100 in the United States.
Meals: 3 – 9 USD per day. Some hostels offer a simple breakfast.
Lodging: 5 to 10 USD per night in a hostel.
Transportation: $6 to $15 for a day on a motorcycle (prices vary depending on the condition of the bike and your bargaining power) or up to $25 for an intercity bus ticket.
SIM card with data: $6 for 1.5 GB, valid for 30 days.
I ate probably the healthiest and cheapest street food in Vietnam. Think soup with rice noodles, cilantro, a fantastic broth and a whole ham hock for $1.50, or a cup of strong, aromatic coffee for $1. As for transportation, if you rent a motorcycle, you’re set for the day. However, I understand that not everyone is comfortable riding a motorcycle, especially in countries like Vietnam, where road traffic can be excessively chaotic. The good news is that GrabBike (similar to Uber, but on a bike) is widely available in major cities and the cost is only $0.50 for a 2km ride. Buses and long distance trains are also comfortable and reliable. Accommodation is also pleasant and easier to afford than anywhere else in the world.
I know for a fact that if you choose the hard option, you can easily spend a month in Cambodia for just $1,000. Dorm rooms are very basic, but can be very cheap, as can food and alcohol. I’m also grateful for my mat-making skills, as I almost always managed to avoid being unfairly charged by Tuk Tuk drivers. There are one-off expenses, such as the three-day pass to Angkor Wat, currently set at $62, and the diving, which adds up, but there will also be days when you’ll cycle to a small village and eat cheap and delicious meat skewers, when a dollar or two can go a long way.
Another option is to consider the large, mostly new, boutique hotels on booking.com. Obviously, they’re not as cheap as hostels, but for the price, they’re worth it. I would definitely shop around for a few nights and some pool time.
Meals: $5-10 per day. Some hostels offer breakfast.
Accommodation: between $3 and $10 per night in a hostel (here’s a guide to the best hostels in Cambodia).
Transport: between $6 and $15 for a motorbike for a day (prices may vary depending on the condition of the bike and your negotiating skills) or for an intercity bus ticket.
SIM card with data: $2 for 1.5 GB valid for 30 days. Yes, it’s that cheap!