WHERE'S JOHNNY JET ?                                                      Iceland (part 3)


HOUSE KEEPING: Remember when you click on the pictures in "Where's Johnny Jet," they will open up in another window. Just click the "x"(close) in each picture to get back to the newsletter. This should alleviate complaints about closing Johnny Jet. Thanks again for your support, and remember: If you book trips on the web, please go through JohnnyJet.com. (It will save you money).



Greetings! Last week we left off after arriving in northern Iceland. This week we finish off our incredible trip to this exotic locale, before heading back to America.

From Akureyri we drove to Husavik. The drive should take an hour, but we stopped at several places. The first was a traditional Icelandic farmhouse called Laufas. The historic settlement looked picturesque, with its Christian church (built in 1865) surrounded by a colonial America-looking graveyard. From the road the old farmhouse looked like four tiny turf buildings, but in actuality it is one gigantic place that housed 20-30 people. It’s now a museum containing household items and utensils used at the start of the 20th century. Open May 15-Sept 15. The old farmhouse Laufas; tel.: (354) 463-3196.

There are thousands of waterfalls in Iceland, yet it’s hard to get sick of them because they are so beautiful. We stopped briefly at Goðafoss (Waterfall of the Gods) in Eyjafjodur. In 1000 AD Ljósvetningagoði (Lord of Ljósavatn), after given the authority by the other members of parliament to decide which religion would be adopted by the Icelanders, chose Christianity, and dumped the pagan gods he formerly worshipped into this waterfall.

A bit further down the road, our tour guides said they had a special treat for us. When we pulled up to the Hafralaekjarskoli School on a Sunday I would’ve never guessed what we were about to experience. Six Icelandic seventh graders played marimbas and mpiras (thumb pianos) and sang African songs. They performed so magically, I wasn’t surprised when I found out they have also played for Iceland's top politicians and visiting royalty. Here’s a 30 second video I took of them. Hafralaekjarskoli School

Husavik is a small fishing village of 2,500 people. It was the first place in Iceland ever built (in 870, by Swedish Viking explorer Gardar Svavarsson). The quaint town offers a spectacular view over the bay of Skjáifandi, which leads to the Arctic Ocean. We had lunch in a charming seafood restaurant, and I was so happy to find out they were making me a cheeseburger. That was, until I bit into it and realized the gamy taste could only be from a lamb. Iceland, of course, is a seafood lover's dream -- the seafood is among the freshest in the world, and fishing is Iceland’s leading business. Seafood exports account for approximately half of all foreign exchange earnings. Still, less than 10 % of the workforce is involved in fishing. (Tourism is the second-largest industry). Gamli Baukur, Við Höfnina, Húsavík, tel.: 354- 464 2442.

Most people come to Husavik to go whale watching. That’s why we were there, but the weather was so bad we had to forgo our 3-hour excursion. Instead we spent more time in town, and at the Husavik Whale Musuem. Asbjorn Bjorgvinsson (Abbi), the creator and manager, started out as an electrician. But when a friend asked him to go on a boat to help translate for the English passengers, he fell in love with whales. Since then he has devoted his life to whales. He has become one of Iceland’s most outspoken residents in favor of banning whaling (a touchy subject in Iceland, about which the locals are split). The 2-story museum has everything you want to know about whales and whaling. For example, rubbing whale skin feels like an olive. The museum even has a section dedicated to Keiko, the captive orca who starred in the hit movie "Free Willy." (TRIVIA: Kieko was brought back to his native Iceland before he died in 2003.) Husavik Whale Museum, Hafnarstettinni; tel.: 354-464 2520.

A few feet away is the controversial and surprisingly popular Icelandic Phallological Museum. It houses 99 specimens of -- penises. They range in size from the biggest – the aptly named sperm whale -- to the smallest, a hamster. That one requires a magnifying glass to see it (poor fellow). The museum has been written up in many publications, including Time magazine. After visiting this place, I can pretty much say I have seen it all. Entrance fee is 500 ISK ($7.70). The Icelandic Phallological Museum, Hedinsbraut 3a, 640 Husavik; tel.: 354-566-8668.

Puffins are black and white seabirds that grow to about 10 inches tall and have colorful orange beaks. There are four different species in the world; Iceland is home to the Atlantic one. We pulled up to a spot, and our guide said we had a short walk to find some puffins (it was early in the year for them, so we had to search). A while later I realized Icelanders are much tougher than Americans, because that short walk was actually a long hike. In addition, the air was freezing, the wind was blowing and the snow was blinding. Icelanders are probably so tough because beginning at 6 months, they are placed outside (wrapped in blankets) in the winter for an hour of fresh air.

There are more than six million puffins in Iceland, but we couldn’t find a damn one. It was starting to tick us off. By the time our noses were numb, we saw only one: a dead puffin on the ground near the bright orange lighthouse we used as shelter. Fortunately, we spotted a couple of live puffins flying back on our way back to the van, so it felt like we accomplished our mission.

We had dinner at Salka restaurant in the center of Husavik. They have a diverse a la carte selection and a full pizza menu (yeah, baby -- finally, some comfort food that didn’t taste like fish or lamb). I knew they were making us a special seafood meal, so I quietly asked our waitress if I could get a pizza instead. She recommended the Hawaiian; I said aloha! It wasn’t all that good compared to New York standards, but at the time it was delicious! You should’ve seen the look on my colleagues (who had been eating seafood every meal) faces when my pizza came out. I could have sold them a slice for $20 -- but instead I was smart enough to order a large, so we shared. Salka, Gardarsbraut 6, 640 Husavik, Iceland; tel.: 354-464-2551.

We drove 45 minutes to Mývatn (population 400) where we checked into the Hotel Reynihlid. This 41-room hotel in the heart of the Lake Myvatn area (which is really out in the middle of nowhere) offers excellent accommodations. It’s rated 4 stars (in the Icelandic Tourist Board classification). The hotel offers a helpful staff, lively restaurant and bar, along with high-speed internet and clean, comfortable rooms with a desk, TV, bathroom and good views. Rates range from 9,867 ISK ($151) to 20,845 ISK ($320). Hótel Reynihlíd, Reynihlid, Lake Mývatn, Iceland; tel.: 354 464 4170.

Lake Myvatn is Iceland’s fourth largest lake (22 square miles). It lies inland, in the northeastern part of the country -- one of the most volcanically and geothermally active parts of Iceland. The smell of sulfur is heavy in both the air and the tap water. (Icelandic water is good for your skin, making it nice and smooth). The shallow lake includes 50 small islands. The name means Midge Lake, in honor of all the pesky gnats, but fortunately it was too cold for us to experience them. We did see plenty of birds, which was not surprising. This place is world-famous for its 2,000 types of birds. The 15 species of ducks are the most in all of Europe.

Driving to mount Námafjall looked like a scene out of Mad Max. The stacks of smoke in the distance, combined that with the utter desolation of the area, made it feel like the world had been nuked. It was so eerie. The stacks of smoke were actually steam coming from Hverfell, a huge crater where the colors are vividly light, and the mud flats are so hot they bubble.

We were in the same area that the Apollo 11 crew practiced moonwalking in the late 1960s. The astronauts later said this place looked more like the moon than the moon itself! Then we hopped back in the van and drove a short distance off the main road to Krafla Landsvirkjun, the world's first geothermal electrical power plant. Visitors can get a free first-hand look at Iceland’s natural power. Landsvirkjun, Haaleitisbraut 68 201 Reykjavik; tel 515-9000.

One of the neatest things we witnessed was seeing café owner Ólöf bake her hverabraud (sweet rye bread) using nothing but geothermal heat from the lava fields. She had put her loaf in the earth oven for 19 hours, then pulled it out, brought it to her café and served it to us warm with sweet butter and jam. It was delicious, as were Ólöf’s homemade mozzarella and feta cheeses, and skyr (Iceland’s version of yogurt). Ólöf’s café is on her farm, and through the windows in her café visitors can watch cows being milked (twice a day, at 7 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.). Customers can even milk a cow if they like, and taste the super-fresh milk. Milking a cow is quite disturbing for a man. I struggled as I tried to pull on one of the cow’s udders to get milk. Ólöf came over to help, and after I pulled in the direction she showed me, she said, See, it’s coming. I immediately let go and said I’ve had enough. We then checked out her sheep, which was more comfortable for me. Here’s a video of Ólöf making bread, and our visit to her café/farm. Vogafjós Café, 425 Vogafjós, 660 Mývatn; tel.: 354-464-4303.

I read that over 50% of the Icelanders either believe in or do not deny in the existence of trolls and hidden people (huldufolk). I’m an open-minded person, but I didn’t really buying into it until we visited Dimmuborgir ("Dark Citadels"). Our guide, Thoran, told us that the area we were walking around in is believed to have once been a troll party. He knew this because the trolls forgot about the time, and when the sun came up they all turned into stone. Looking at these strange rock formations that definitely appeared to be petrified trolls rising above lava plains, and hearing the stories, gave me goose bumps. Maybe it’s true...

We visited the coolest thing on earth: natural geothermal baths, which people of the Mývatn region have enjoyed ever since Iceland was settled by the Vikings. The healthy water contains a unique blend of minerals, silicates and geothermal microorganisms (including sulfur, so be sure to remove your silver jewelry so it doesn’t get tarnished). Sulfur itself, however, is considered beneficial for patients with asthma and other respiratory diseases; many trace elements in the water are helpful for skin conditions.

The Mývatn Nature Baths are an oasis. They opened in June of 2004, and are even nicer than what I imagined. The tastefully designed complex offers bathers a completely natural experience. The temperature outside was 31 degrees, and it was snowing. After my mandatory shower I donned my wool hat in case my head got cold (I didn’t need it). I walked as fast as I could to the edge of the sliver blue water, where clouds of steam rose from a fissure deep in the Earth’s surface. I slowly waded to the middle of the bath and tried to relax. But I couldn’t; I was too excited. To think it was snowing, I was surrounded by snow-capped mountains and chilling (I mean boiling) in 36–40°C [96-104°F] soothing water in Iceland. That was something I’ll never forget. We didn’t even shower afterward, because the minerals are so good for the body. (TIP: To beat the crowds, show up either very early or real late). Price: adults 1,100 ISK ($17.25), children 8-16 550 ISK ($8.60), handicapped people, patients with psoriasis and other skin diseases, and senior citizens 67 and older: 880 ISK ($13.80). Hours: summer 9 a.m. to midnight; winter: Mondays - Fridays 4 p.m. to 10 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, noon to 10 p.m. Myvatn Nature Baths, Jardbadsholar, Myvatn; tel: (354)-464-4411.

After our amazing bath we drove 75 minutes back to Akureyri. There we visitied the world’s most northerly 18-hole golf course, the site of the annual Artic Open. (TRIVIA: There are 62 golf courses in Iceland). Then we walked around the really cute small town. We had dinner at an okay but expensive ($25 for a bowl of pasta) Italian restaurant (la Vita e Bella, Hafnarstræti 92, Akureyri 600, tel.: 354-461-5858) near our hotel. We spent the night in the 4-star Hotel Kea. Located in the heart of Akureyri, it is not only elegant but very comfortable. I had a nice room with a view of the fjord, and caught up on some work using free wireless high-speed in the bar area. Summer rates start at 14,640 ISK ($220). Hotel Kea Akureyri, Hafnarstræti 87-89, 600 Akureyri; tel.: 354-464-4455.

The next morning we flew 45 minutes back to Reykjavik. We headed straight downtown, where we picked up tourist cards giving us free admission to a good selection of museums, galleries and all swimming pools in Reykjavik. Swimming is huge here! The cards are available for one (1.200ISK = $18), two (1.700 ISK = $26) or three days (2.200 ISK = $34). I walked around town, checking out the modern museum, outdoor cafes, shops and grocery stores. The exchange rate makes things ridiculously expensive; for example, a pint of Ben & Jerry’s ice cream cost $13.30. The good news is, with prices like these I would be a skinny man. However, I did have to sample Iceland’s homemade ice cream, which you see everyone eating on what they consider to be a warm day.

We had lunch downtown at the Sjávarkjallarinn Seafood Cellar. I wasn’t looking forward to this lunch for obvious reasons (if you’re a regular reader you know I don’t eat seafood), but I was pleasantly surprised. This Asian-Icelandic fusion restaurant was delicious. The bread could have been a meal in itself. It was amazing, especially after dipping into the olive oil and the couscous. We were served sushi, soup, chicken, fish and noodles. It was all good! Sjávarkjallarinn Seafood Cellar, Aðalstræti 2; tel.: 354-511-1212.

After lunch we walked across the street to Kaffi Reykjavik. We were encouraged to put on a jacket, because we were about to step into an ice bar that is kept year-round at -5°C (23F). Nearly everything in there – even the glasses -- is made of clear ice from glaciers. The only thing not made of ice were the bottles of booze. This bar is cool (pun intended), but unfortunately is frequented only by tourists. Kaffi Reykjavik, Vesturgata 2, IS-101 Reykjavik, Iceland; tel.: 354-552-3030.

After our group had shots of black death (Icelandic Schnapps called brennivin) we took a mini-tour of the city with Reykjavik Excursions. The most interesting place we saw was the Hofdi House, where President Reagan and Soviet General Secretary Gorbachev met during the Reykjavik Summit in October 1986. Reykjavik Excursions

The tour ended with a stop at the country’s most famous and largest (seating capacity: 1200) church. Hallgrimskirkja is Lutheran (the religion of 95% of the Icelandic population). Hallgrimskirkja was built from 1945 to 1986. The length of construction is one reason it became controversial; the other is its unique design. We were told the steeple is reminiscent of the rugged mountains and icecaps. The church is open to the public, and visitors should take the elevator up the 232-foot steeple (350 ISK = $5.40). Make sure to go all the way to the top, by taking a few flights of stairs for a real bird’s-eye view underneath the 29 chime bells. The views of Reykjavik from there are incredible. But bring a hat -- it’s so windy that the four huge clocks on each side of the steeple rarely tell the correct time. All four usually show different times, because the winds always change directions. I happened to be up there at the top of the hour, which I didn’t realize is when the bells go off. I literally had my bell rung! It was so loud, it almost scared the religion out of me. Here’s a video of my visit. Hallgrímskirkja, Skólavörðuholti, Pósthólf 651, 121 Reykjavík; tel.: 354-510-1000.

Our last night in Iceland was spent 15 minutes from Reykjavik, on the way to the airport at the fishing town of Hafnafjordur. We stayed at the Viking Hotel. It’s a fun place that kids love. The staff is super-friendly – and they all wear Viking costumes. All 29 rooms have Viking décor, just like the rest of the property. I stayed in room 1, which the owner said was the worst in the hotel. It was small and lacked a good view, but it worked for me because I was there for only one night, plus I was able to log on to free wireless internet. Room rates (breakfast included ): October to March, 5.800 ISK ($90) to 8.100 ISK ($125); April to September 10, 800ISK ($166) to 14.000 ISK ($215). The Viking Village, Strandgata 55, 220 Hafnarfjordur; tel.: (354)-565-1213.

Next door to the hotel is the Viking Restaurant, which serves a traditional Viking feast, on old-fashioned Viking trays. People come here from the city (they offer free transportation to and from Reykjavik) just for the traditional meal that is accompanied by singing Vikings and Valkyries. For starters we had shark and dried haddock the Viking way (that means chilled brennivin schnapps is used as the chaser. The main entrée was braised lamb shank with potato pureé and glazed vegetables (I had chicken). Dessert was skyr with blueberry sorbet. When there are no children around, the Vikings are really funny and politically incorrect. Price for dinner and drinks: 5.600 ISK ($86). Tel.: 354-565-1213.

The Blue Lagoon opened in 1999. It is now Iceland’s number one tourist attraction, and the spot where we ended our trip. It is halfway between the Viking Hotel and the airport, 20 minutes from each. Because it’s so close to the airport, lucky passengers on certain flights (currently just London passengers on Icelandair) with a long enough layover can come for a relaxing dip in the Geothermal Spa. Temperatures range from 37 to 39°C (98 to102°F). This place is different from the one we visited in Myvatn. The big difference is that Blue Lagoon is much larger and more commercial. Another difference is that here they use seawater. This water is also known for its positive effects on the skin, but bathers here should shower afterwards.

I was amazed at the technology used for the entrance and lockers. Visitors are given a yellow wristband that with a small white chip that’s made in Slovenia. This allows you to enter and exit, and open and lock your locker. It’s easy to use, and the system is state-of-the-art.

After a quick shower, I joined the others in the Blue Lagoon. This was another incredible experience, and I don’t know which one I liked best. They are so different. I did love the Blue Lagoon’s waterfall, which provides an energizing massage. Visitors are also offered real massages, and body and face treatments while floating in a private area of the pool. A very hot steam bath in a dark lava cave is a must visit; you should also try the sauna with a cold-water sprinkle. I hung out with my colleagues and the women from the Dutch national handball team, who were playing in Iceland.

Blue Lagoon has wood buckets in designated areas filled with soft white silica mud. Bathers apply it to their face to cleanse, exfoliate and revitalize the skin, leaving it silky smooth. Lifeguards dressed in winter jackets come around with trays of the Blue Lagoon blue cocktail, a concoction of Champagne, 7-Up and blue Curacao. After showering, visitors are encouraged to put lotion all over their dry body. I did that, then had lunch in the Blue Lagoon restaurant. The food was good, but the dip was outstanding. Blue Lagoon Geothermal Spa is open daily year-round. September 1 to May 14, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m.; May 15 to August 31, 9 a.m. to 11 p.m.. Prices: adults 1.300 ISK ($20), senior citizens (67 years and older), 900 ISK ($14), youngsters 12 to 15 600 ISK ($9); children 11 and younger are free. You can rent bathing suits (350 ISK = $5.30) and towels (300 ISK = $4.60) your can rent them. Blue Lagoon, 240 Grindavík, Iceland; tel.: 354-420-8800.

Next week we are back in America -- but not home in California.

Happy Travels,

Johnny Jet

*Please tell us what you think of this week's newsletter!

Pictures From

The Trip




The old farmhouse Laufas





Whaling Ship


Whaling Museum



Looking For Puffins



Stuffed Puffin



View From Restaurant



Hótel Reynihlíd


View From Room




Krafla Landsvirkjun


Vogafjós Café






Mývatn Nature Baths


Come on In


Drive to Akureyri




Outdoor Pools




Ice Bar


Hofdi House




Viking Hotel


Viking Dinner




Blue Lagoon








AIRLINE TICKETS: Orbitz Expedia TravelocitySideStep Hotwire Priceline Delta Air Lines
HOTELS (UP TO 70% OFF): Hotels.com1800USAHotel Lodging.comSideStep Priceline Hotwire
CAR RENTALS: Auto Europe Enterprise HertzSideStep Hotwire Priceline
CRUISES: Cruise Deals Cruise 411Cruise WizardCruise Direct
  • Travel News Radio (Peter Greenberg's Radio Show)
  • WTMY AM Radio - Tampa

  • *If you heard about us somewhere else or have the link to the story please email Johnny Jet media and let us know where!
  • Liked your Iceland story ... want to get there myself ... Roseanne - Dallas, TX
  • Johnny, do you have a website with your story? How do you travel so much? You are living my dream! Elizabeth Anderson -
  • Hey Johnny, cool you, especially in the hot tub; I really enjoy the newsletter; it takes me there with you without the expenses. Keep it up! Dick - Harrisburg, PA
  • Johnny, you are a pimp!! The hot tub picture confirmed it. You get funnier every newsletter...thanks for the laughs. And yes, I too would have preferred to not know that the soup was made from a goose. I understand that's like chicken, or duck...but...you just think of Mother Goose and then you feel sad and kind of grossed out. I can't wait for the next one! Lisa L- San Francisco
  • Hey, you guys forgot to put pajamas on the packing list. That is something I tend to forget all the time anyway, so it would be helpful to list it on your list. Otherwise, the list is great and very complete.
  • Thanks, Jc. REPLY: Thanks for the compliment! We just added them to the lists: http://www.johnnyjet.com/popup/PACKING.html
  • I'm glad to see you are being more adventuresome in the food department! Four things: (1) Iceland looks fabulous, it is now on my list of places to go (2) I'm very proud of you for trying the lobster - if you had passed that up, I'm not sure I could continue to read your newsletter! (3) Dude, nice hat! and (4) You are such a dawg... you and the ladies, I can't believe it. Great newsletter, keep up the good work. KS in NJ
  • Oh Johnny! Please tell me you’re not calling those gorgeous Land Rover Defenders “Jeeps!” Bite your tongue! A Jeep would never be able to handle the terrain you covered in those superior Land Rovers!! Other than that, I really enjoyed reading about your most recent trip!! Amanda:) - St. Paul, MN
  • In last week's newsletter, you mentioned you booked your luggage thru even though you weren't on a through ticket. How did you do that? How do you convince the person behind the desk to do so? I flew JFK/SJU on JetBlue & then took Caribbean Sun SJU/SKB (St. Kitts). I didn't attempt to check my luggage through b/c I didn't think I could. Could I have? REPLY: Unfortunately, JetBlue does not have interline agreements with any airline, but it's always a good idea to at least ask. I knew Icelandair did have one that's why I asked for a supervisor. Also, when I got back to SJU, I had an 8 hr layover, so I wanted to check my luggage and then go out to dinner. The guy behind the desk at JetBlue told me that you can only check your luggage 4 hrs before a flight, so he refused to check or store my luggage. He claimed it was a "Federal law". On the way to SKB, Caribbean Sun took my luggage 5 hrs prior to flight time. Do you know anything about this? Is this true? REPLY: It is True most airlines only let you check your luggage 4 hours before but as you witnessed some will allow you to slide. Again, it's a good idea to at least try. Lastly, a major complaint against the TSA. They rolled my luggage and left several breakable items just sitting on top of my bags, one of which broke - a glass - despite being wrapped. Thank goodness it wasn't the bottle of rum, I guess. In their search, they left both items, which were well protected when I packed, completely exposed. They also stole $20 cash from my emergency dive kit that I had forgotten to remove. THIS IS AN OUTRAGE!!!! Not only do they get to search my stuff WITHOUT my express permission and WITHOUT my presence to observe, but they do not replace items where they found them, causing damage AND then STEAL!!! I have filled out the forms from the TSA website to complain, but how do I really make myself heard?? UNACCEPTABLE! REPLY: REPLY: I couldn't agree with you more. Make sure to follow up on your complaint. BTW, St. Kitts is a great place to visit if you want a nice quiet place to go! Stayed at the Bird Rock Beach Hotel - charming, and dived with Dive St. Kitts - good service, good dives, horseback rode up into the rainforest with Trinity Stables, had a wonderful time! Nicole Simmons - New York, NY
  • The woman that lands you ought to be throwing rose pedals at your feet and I mean that! You are a total catch and the girl that wins your heart for life is one very lucky woman! Adria - Portland
  • You live a life of leisure. Nicholas - Boston
  • Hi Johnny & crew, I've been receiving your newsletter for awhile now and wanted to commend you guys on the great job you do with all the informative stories and tips you provide. I have used many of them in my own travels worldwide. And while working for the airlines, I have shared the information with many of my former coworkers as well. Not sure how big your staff is, but should you have any job openings I'd love to apply. Ann C -
  • Last night at dinner I was talking about you, and your travels, and your site, and my oldest daughter (Melyssa, 25) turns to her close friend Theresa and says, in a most excited tone: "Hey, that's the kind of job we have to find. How do we do that?" I talked to them about the scientific work on the most homogenous nation on earth, and they were pretty intrigued. So again, thank you . . . and travel safe. Steve F - NYC
  • Just a thought: How about adding to your newsletter--- subscriber travel photos of the week? Joe S - Alaska REPLY: I love the idea! Let's start the section with pictures from your camera next week!

  • *** Buy Your Johnny Jet T-Shirts/Hats

    *Please note that we reserve the right to post excerpts, perhaps edited, from your message on the Johnny Jet website and newsletter. We will not use your full name without your express permission. If you'd rather not have your message posted on the website or newsletter, just say so and it won't be.
468x60 Mexico
    Everyone loved last week's European webcams, so we found some new ones. Click the link below to see live pictures from Toulouse, France and Kiev, Ukraine.
  • Toulouse, France
  • Kiev, Ukraine
  • City-Data.com

  • Here's a cool website that gives interesting profiles of many U.S. cities with populations over 6,000. Data includes stats about residents (race, income, ancestry, education, employment...), geography, crime, housing, businesses, political contributions, weather, hospitals, schools, libraries, houses, airports, radio and TV stations, zip codes, area codes, user-submitted facts, "similar cities" lists, comparisons with averages -- there are even thousands of pictures, maps and satellite photos. If you ever need to research a city, this is a great place to go.

  • EasyCruise.com

  • From the founder of easyJet (Europe's leading low fare carrier): Stelious, the Greek entrepreneur, is testing out low-fare cruises with one-week flexible itineraries along the French and Italian Rivieras for independent-minded people in their 20s, 30s and 40s. You can board and depart anywhere along the route, so long as you stay on the ship at least 2 nights. Prices start at $60 USD a night!
Ten tips for summer travel
Expect filled planes and "no vacancy" signs this summer as predictions point to a busy travel season. Such conditions make it difficult for even the savviest of travelers to find savings on airfare and accommodations. We've compiled a list of the best tried-and-true tips, and consulted travel experts to find you new strategies for this summer. Click Here To Read Article

This Newsletter is sent by permission only. If you wish to subscribe, unsubscribe or change your subscription at any time, please login HERE. If you have any questions or suggestions please send message addressed to Johnny@JohnnyJet.com

Join Our Mailing List
Johnny Jet

Dan Woog