(CNN) – Countries are reopening their borders to aspiring tourists, a new term has emerged on the social media: revenge travel.
The usual “Revenge” is a bad idea, contrary to the feeling of happiness and joy that many people make their first vacation in two years.
But the idea of a “revenge trip” is about loving the trip rather than thinking of a trip to fix it. If not, say, Romania stole your friend or Peru was fired from your business, the punishment is strange somewhere.
The “revenge trip” could be translated as punishing the sick, or Covid himself.
No. it’s true. What is it?
“The revenge campaign is a media campaign that began in 2021 when the world began to reopen, and people decided to make up for lost time,” said Erika Richter, vice president of the American Society. of Travel Advisors (ASTA).
Part of the problem is that there is no good way to describe what travel around the world is like right now. The “journey after the disease” is not straightforward, because the disease has not ended in many places. Other countries and locations are working at various times, with some removing all barriers to entry and others keeping or closing the doors to foreigners.
Richter agreed with the whole idea behind the idea, even if he didn’t use the term “revenge trip.”
“It’s another saying, ‘Yes, life is short.’ I want to book that trip. I want to spend more time with family. I want to be connected to the person and the character. I want to explore the world and find the knowledge that I can live. “
It’s not just the tourism industry struggling to figure out how to talk about the “revenge tour” as a form.
“I don’t think the prefix‘ revenge ’is appropriate for the journey it’s about,” said Rory Boland, editor of Which? magazine, told CNN Travel. He called the “revenge campaign” a “bad word.”
However, he acknowledged that the language was relevant to the people.
“What it’s trying to capture, I think, is the desire of a lot of people to travel again, see new places and meet new people, after an unexpected time. Ia a dreary. “
The people who do
Whether they use the term “revenge journey” or not, travelers report that they have had a great first major journey since the onset of the disease.
Deborah Campagnaro, who lives in British Columbia, Canada, is one of them.
She retired from her 30 -year banking service during the illness and looks forward to going on a big holiday with her husband. The men went on a group trip to Nepal in 2016 to run the Annapurna Circuit, a challenging journey among the country’s highest peaks.
They really enjoyed the trip as they planned to return to Nepal, now on a regular trip. Substitutions associated with chronic illness and time -related complications are expected to be delayed in many cases. Finally, they confirmed tickets and books for September 2022.
Campagnaro and her husband are getting into new opportunities and experiences before staying at the retirement home. They stay in Nepal for a month and spend a few days in the town of Pokhara by the sea as food.
“It hasn’t happened before,” he said of the side trip. “We’re working now as best we can. It’s great to have some relaxing time there after a trip.”
Rhode Island resident Brittney Darcy is looking forward to a trip that ended with illness.
The 26 -year -old has dreamed of going to Paris since her childhood watching her favorite movie, “Sabrina.” But the 2020 summer planning trip with her son came to an end when Covid broke up.
Now, he’s re -arranged his dream vacation – but with more vacations and a few extensions. He spent about five days in Paris, spending two weeks abroad in France and Italy.
“I went on a country trip during Covid’s time, but it wasn’t enough and I always wanted to go to Paris and Italy and I didn’t go. We’re young and why?” he told CNN.
The money she had saved from not going for two years is being put to some retirement benefits. Before getting an ilover in Iceland to Ireland, Darcy and her son had to pay for a direct flight from Boston.
Darcy admitted that he had never heard the term “revenge trip,” but at the time he made up a very appropriate word about his European trip.
“Covid has reduced me a little. We only live together, so I can spend my money on knowledge.”
Correction for lost time
One thing is clear: when the canals come out and the doors open again, people around the world will desperately want to get back on track.
Expedia includes online search information about travel and tourism. In 2021, the highest increase in the average travel price – 10% – will be in May, the week after the European Union decided to extend their agreement with Pfizer and approve the grain for the use of young people.
Expedia’s research found that 60% of shoppers plan to travel home and 27% to travel the world by 2022.
And many of these travelers want to spend more money during the holidays than in the past.
Two years of living at home means that some people have saved money and are now able to rent a better hotel, a first class plane ticket or a one -time rental experience. to live.
On top of that, more and more companies are constantly changing their post-pandemic remote control policies.
For some people, working from home is not from home – it’s a way of trying out an Airbnb in another country and spending a few weeks there to combine work and work. the journey.
This is why it is called a “retribution march.” Either way, people seem to have changed their travel thinking since the disease began, and that feeling of “oh, come on!” a great power to sell plane tickets and hotel packages.
One of the participants in this category was Christie Hudson, Expedia’s head of public relations, who did the company’s travel review.
“Of course, I wasn’t too surprised [by the survey results] Because the knowledge is stronger than my personal opinion, “he said.” When I took a break last weekend, I booked spa options and upgraded our flights to the first floor. I thought I was right. “
Photo of Seychelles via Getty