99 Things Every Female Traveler Should Know

99 Things Every Female Traveler Should Know

From practical travel tips to tips for inner travel peace, the following is a long (very long) list of everything we think a female traveler should know in order to get the most out of a travel experience.

And since the list pretty much explains itself, here we go!

1. How to embrace your natural self.
2. Less is more when it comes to packing.
3. You are your own best security alarm.
4. Dressing modest is important in many parts of the world.
5. Dressing modest is about more than following a dress code.
6. You’re braver than you think.
7. A big scarf is your new best friend.
8. It’s all about the accessories.
9. Comfortable walking shoes. Enough said.
10. Confidence speaks volumes.

#12 - Traveling solo is not the end of the world.

11. Traveling with friends is not always the bright and happy adventure you thought it would be.
12. Traveling solo is not the end of the world.
13. Shower flip flops. Always.
14. People are generally helpful across the globe.
15. If you can’t carry your own luggage, you’ve packed too much.
16. The most stressful moments sometimes end up being the best.
17. Communication happens with more than just words.
18. Make an attempt in the local language. It will be appreciated.
19. Your feet were made for walking. They’re the best way to explore a city.
20. If it doesn’t scare you, you’re not human.

#22 - You can survive with less than you think.

21. Money is money. Memories are everything.
22. You can survive with less than you think.
23. Take other traveler recommendations with a grain of salt; we all enjoy different experiences.
24. Respecting the culture comes first.
25. Researching common travel scams can save you from exploitation.
26. That said, travel scams can happen to anyone.
27. Travel is a marathon. Packing in too much too quick will lead to exhaustion.
28. You don’t have to do it all.
29. Live in the moment as much as possible.
30. Put down the technology.

#30 - Put down the technology.

31. Enjoy the journey.
32. Economy class will never be comfortable.
33. Laughter is the best medicine when plans get interrupted, delayed, etc.
34. Plan for jet lag. It’s real!
35. Street food is usually the best food.
36. Layers, layers, layers.
37. Budget travel is great, but small splurges in the name of safety are worth it.
38. Leggings add warmth, modesty, comfort, and style to a travel wardrobe.
39. Ditch the guidebook every once in a while.
40. You will change; people back home will not.

#43 - The world is a freaking beautiful place.

41. Travel friendly snacks. They can alter the course of a long journey.
42. It’s OK to take a vacation from your vacation.
43. The world is a freaking beautiful place.
44. Falling in love with a place, a culture, a person on the road… is inevitable.
45. Women just aren’t treated the same in some countries.
46. There is such a thing as tourist prices.
47. Hostels are excellent places to find new travel friends.
48. You’re never more than a plane ticket from home.
49. Homesickness happens.
50. You don’t need as much make-up as you think.

Speaking of hostels, you can search and book for places to stay on Booking.com. Click here to search now. Or, try an AirBnb!

#50 - You don't need as much makeup as you think.

51. A Skype call to someone back home can make a big difference.
52. Leave the hair dryer at home.
53. Learn how to haggle.
54. Realize when it’s not worth haggling.
55. People at home will tell you it’s too dangerous to travel (solo or otherwise). It’s not.
56. It’s ok to change your plans, stay somewhere longer, or leave earlier if you want.
57. A book is a great dinner companion.
58. A digital book is even better for packing.
59. Take lots of pictures.
60. But don’t spend your travel time posting them all to Facebook.

#61 - Travel makes you more confident.

61. Travel will make you more confident.
62. If you get overwhelmed, stop and take a deep breath.
63. You can’t prepare for everything.
64. Don’t expect things in other countries to be like they are at home.
65. The overnight bus/train/plane is not always worth the savings.
66. Use sunscreen.
67. Wear a hat in the sun, even if you hate hats.
68. Try the Diva Cup.
69. It’s not a fashion show.
70. Don’t plan too much. Lots of great experiences come out of spontaneity.

#70 - Don't plan too much.

71. Show up early for the bus, train, or plane.
72. But be prepared to wait from time to time.
73. Always carry tissues in your pocket or purse.
74. The art of squat toilets.
75. The art of saying no, and meaning it.
76. Plastic bags are a hostel dorm room nightmare.
77. Memories are the best souvenirs.
78. Your passport is worth its weight in gold; protect it.
79. Baggage restrictions vary; do your research in advance to avoid check-in drama.
80. You can never have too many hair ties.

#86 - How to read a map the old fashioned way.

81. A watch is still a handy way to keep track of time (and time differences).
82. Travel with kids is still a possibility.
83. Packing cubes.
84. Alcohol in moderation.
85. Travel insurance may sound like a waste of money, until it’s not.
86. How to read maps the old fashioned way.
87. Leave the valuables at home.
88. Investing in quality travel gear may cost more, but is often more worthwhile in the long-run.
89. Sometimes it’s OK to leave the to-do list at home.
90. Travel inspires creativity and reinvigorates your soul.

#92 - How to follow your own path.

91. How to be open-minded.
92. How to follow your own path.
93. People watching is a cheap way to explore a culture.
94. Don’t drink the water unless you’re sure it’s safe.
95. Airport security is easier when you’re organized.
96. To not set unreal expectations.
97. Get outside your comfort zone.
98. Don’t be afraid to ask for help.
99. Travel is what you make of it.

And now, we’d love to know: What would be your #100? Share it below!

99 Things Every Female Traveler Should Know

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Written by Brooke

Brooke Schoenman runs the show at Her Packing List. Inspired from years of travel experience, Brooke decided there needed to be a travel gear site focused on the needs of a wandering female.

Add your voice & leave a comment!

Gear We Use

Organization

Packing Cubes – Organize your luggage with the lightweight, durable and compressible Eagle Creek Pack-It Specter Compression Cubes.


Backpacks + Daypacks

Pacsafe – Since they come with extra theft-resisting features, Pacsafe bags make you a more confident traveler. We especially love this bag.

Sea to Summit – Of all the Sea to Summit products, our most recommended is the fits-in-your-palm, super packable Ultra-Sil Daypack.


Personal Care

Nalgene Toiletry Bottles – These leak-free toiletry bottles and tubs come in all sizes – even super tiny, helping minimalists pack it all without bulk.

Turkish Towels – They’re thinner than most travel towels, and they actually cover your body! We can’t get enough of Turkish towels for travel.


Clothing

Speakeasy Supply Co. – They make the awesome hidden pocket infinity scarves that are perfect for stashing secret cash, lip balms, and passports.

Anatomie – Anatomie travel pants come with luxury prices, but they offer many benefits for travelers. See our review of the famous Skyler pants.

Travel Resources

Booking Airfare

Dollar Flight Club – Get flight deal alerts for your preferred departure airport. There is both a free and premium version (recommended for more sweet deals). Members save on average $500 USD per flight!

Skyscanner – Skyscanner is our preferred site for searching flights. They offer unbiased search results and are free from hidden fees. You can also book your hotels and rental cars.


Accommodation

Airbnb – Airbnb is the best place to book out apartments around the world. Sign up using this link to get $37 USD off your first stay booking + $14 USD towards an experience booking!

Booking.com – Search for hotels, hostels, and apartments using this one resource. Use it for flights, car rentals, and airport taxis as well.

Hostelworld – For hostels, Hostelworld remains our number one source for booking stays. Choose from straight up hostels, budget hotels and bed and breakfasts.

Trusted Housesitters – Save money on travel accommodation by becoming a housesitter. Housesitters often have extra duties, like caring for pets and gardens.

Reader Interactions

Comments

  1. Sarah says

    #100: You’ll never regret traveling as a female solo 🙂
    I’m about to start my first backpack trip ever and also as a solo female. I’m going to Thailand and I’m super excited to see all those places, to meet new people and get to know the culture. 🙂
    Thanks for this post it’s very helpful!!

    Kind regards!

    • Elsa Cilliers says

      I started my first solo travel in May of this yeat at 55. It was not easy every day, but I had more great days than bad days. Ask,ask,ask. People are really still caring beings. Perhaps my puppy eyes convinced them. And yes to almost everything on the list. It is not a fashion show. Make sure nothing creases or sprinkle with warm water and hang out.

  2. Joslyn says

    My #100 is to embrace the 24 hour layover. It can give you a chance to get a taste of a place. I never thought much of Amsterdam before my husband and I had a 24 hour layover there and we realized we had to get back at some point. We probably wouldn’t have considered it before.

      • Brooke says

        You can find cheaper flights by choosing the longer layover, plus, it can give you that extra bit of time to explore! (However, check for time differences and periods as you wouldn’t want to explore at 11:00pm until 5:00am.) – Brooke, 40 Countries.

    • Kathrina says

      I love a long layover! I had 10 hours in Tokyo when coming back from a month trip to Thailand. Went shopping and had a lovely dinner. While only 10 hours, I loved getting a taste of Japan. Not many people can say they stopped in Harijuku for dinner!

  3. Linda Wheeler says

    never get in a car with strangers … No never! always travel safe and ring your mum once in awhile:)

  4. MEISSOUN says

    If you are in a country where labour is cheap, let others do the work for you!
    Sure, you CAN carry your own luggage to the train at a station in India. But it only costs a few rupees to hire a porter and it will help him feed his family!

  5. Jessica Lippe says

    Great tips! I’m one month away from taking a three-month trip, so little reminders like this are really helping to keep me sane! I’ve traveled before, but the longest trip I’ve ever taken has been around two weeks, and I crave advice for how to switch from short-term to long-term travel!

  6. Suzanna says

    Getting ready to head to China in 3 days ! My travel tip is shave a bar of Castile soap with a veggie pealer. Use to wash body, clothes, undergarments. Light weight and not a liquid.

  7. Josie says

    #100 – Just go for it! If traveling is something you’ve always wanted to do, make it happen. 😉

    This list is awesome! I agree with all of it. 😉

  8. Jane A. Thomas says

    My number 100–There is no “perfect” time to travel, so find a good enough time to go and do it.

    Or, my alternative 100: Travel lots before you have kids, then travel when they are little enough, then old enough, but before they are too old (or you are:).

  9. Olena says

    Love this!! I always hear people say “I want to travel the world, but…” Just go! It’s amazing how a trip can change your life…

  10. Amber says

    This list is amazing. I have been living abroad for 5 years and travel often but in a years time I want to take a year off and travel. So I am already looking at ways to pack better, ect. Yes gals, JUST GO! You will never regret it. This world is such an amazing place and it is not as “dangerous” as people make it out to be. I have been blessed to be in 25 countries, most of those I traveled alone.

  11. Michelle says

    Some of these ring so true! I just got back from several weeks traveling around Europe and by the end, I was very tired. Because I was moving around a lot, I would want to push myself to see as much as I could however, after a while I was just so tired. I allowed myself to take a morning or a night in and watch a movie or call my family which helped. I also didn’t run around trying to see absolutely everything in one trip. I know I will make my way back eventually so I know now what I want to see on my next trip! I also recommend organizing yourself for the airport security as well as getting a good guidebook to organize your day.

  12. Lisa says

    #100 Keep it super simple, Less is more, Take time to smell the roses, and I agree, put the technology down.

    I noticed journaling wasn’t on the list, I don’t journal, but many people do.

    I lived overseas for 4 years and traveled so much. Now I’m back home and haven’t traveled in 2 years. Tomorrow I’m heading to Europe for 5 weeks to visit the people I met when I lived overseas. (best part about being a teacher: June, July, & August) I’m taking a smallish carry on backpack. I know I can do laundry anywhere, If my hair is out of control I can put on my cap, and if I break out a little powder is all I need. KISS is my rule: keep it super simple. Happy travels!

    • Brooke says

      Oh journaling! Yes, some sort of way to track a trip, whether that be journaling, blogging, or instagramming is a great point.

      KISS all the way! We like things simple 🙂

  13. Gerri Praught says

    Call your bank/credit card co. to activate your cards in a foreign country. ATM’s will refuse you currency if you do not call ahead.

    • Brooke says

      Yes! It’s really important! I’ve had to call my credit card company over a crappy Skype connection in Guatemala before and it was no fun.

  14. Rachel says

    My #100 Don’t be afraid to let the experience change you, and get your in touch with your inner self on a more spiritual level. Embrace the change, you’ll be better for it!

    These are all very helpful and I couldn’t agree with you more!! Blogging is important and helps keep the parents at ease when you don’t have time to Skype them ;)! I am getting ready to leave for Spain and will be visiting Rome, Paris, Ireland, Switzerland, Austria, and Iceland. I have been to 21 countries and have some extensive USA travel as well, almost all 50 states! It’s wonderful to hear other people’s experiences while traveling along side my own! THANKS!

  15. Annemarie says

    Hi Brooke, great summary! I definitely had to learn these things in my year travelling solo. I can only recommend it. It’s not as scary as it sounds.

    • Annemarie says

      Hi Brooke, I was in so many places. Travelled most of OZ, New Zealand and was also in Hong Kong, South Korea, Japan and South Africa, If you are interested, you can stop by my blog for lots of photos and crazy stories.

  16. Lilly says

    Never Leave the taxi before the driver does! Unfortunately sometimes they might just take of with your stuff!

  17. Verena says

    done the camino de santiago started alone and finished alone but met a lot of great people on my way … So nr 100 is: dont be scared you will do it ☺️

  18. Claire says

    Love the list Brooke!! 🙂 Learned all of the above travelling, some of the best lessons in life!

    I’m planning my 4th solo travel trip at the minute. My 100 tip is chat to the locals you learn such amazing things and have the best fun and most spontaneous experiences!
    I’ve partied with Chinese acrobats in Bejing, watched fireworks light up the Sydney opera house from Harbour Bridge on the best date ever and ended up sharing desert with the sweetest couple in San Francisco on their 50th wedding anniversary just by being open to conversations with the locals 🙂

  19. ANDREA says

    I loved your post!!! I traveled alone to Brazil it was a very nice experience and i feel so good reading your post!!!! I am shy so it’s difficult to me meet new people, but my travel was nice. I did what i like

  20. Clariza says

    There is something to be said about letting the folks at home know you’re OK. My family loves food so when on trips I usually send a handful of family and friends a text each day of a meal or a particularly pretty cup of coffee with a simple message, “today’s lunch” or “coffee in Segovia.” They love (and I love) to get the pictures of a great dish. The message also lets them know “I’m OK.” I also love having the pictures as a momento of my trip when I return.

  21. Susan says

    So happy I found this at Pinterest.
    I’m in the process of planning a solo cross-country trip with my vintage travel trailer. I’m hoping to stop at vintage fairs and flea markets all along the way to buy and sell old treasures.
    Lots of good advice and inspiration here. Thanks!
    #100 Stay hydrated.

  22. Elle Gray says

    Keep a moment journal. I keep a tiny pink leather Kate Spade journal with me and jot down a few words after an experience. The words are not usually even sentences, just phrases about the scents, the food, the scene, the sounds and the mood of a place I’m in. I can read back those moments years later, close my eyes and for a moment – I’m there again, For instance, one day in Kenya I wrote,” red clay earth, blazing sun, smoked chicken from the cookhouse, women laughing with jugs on their head, their necklaces clink, banana tree sways, lazy leopard.” Doesn’t mean anything to anyone else, but that day is crystal clear in my mind.

  23. Kate says

    #100 dare to jump – try it out, even if you are afraid, if you feel the inner urge to to it. Learn how to surf, take that wave, go bungee jumping, say yes to adventure. AND: You don’t need someone else for most of it, as long as you do what you like you gonna be happy. If you wait for someone else to come with you, you might wait forever.

  24. Natalie says

    If you see something super-special that will give you a forever memory of your journey, buy it! Ship it home if you need to. We don’t put great value in “things” in our home. However the items with most meaning are generally small & give us memories of our time away & gives us another reason to smile on a daily basis. They are also conversation starters with our children, as well. My 7 year-old is fond of collecting a rock or two from places we visit. They are scattered in little vessels aroun our home. We always pick up the rocks & talk about a particular hike or locale we visited & how the rock came to look a particular way. The kids’ favorite rocks are ones from volcanic areas or thar have been polished by the sea for eons.

    We are planning a family gap year in the (hopefully) near future & I will use many of these tips. Thank you!

  25. Darlene says

    Solo travel isn’t just for young people! I am 52 and often travel solo in Europe because my husband gets less vacation than I do……single supplements are worth it! If you don’t speak another language, focus on countries where English is prevalent like Ireland, the UK, and The Netherlands.

  26. Sierra mist says

    My #100 is you can never know everything about traveling but it’s always useful to have a few tips. ? or
    Good music can make your trip so much better.

  27. Kelly says

    Although I haven’t done a whole lot of travelling, just freaking do it!!

    I’ve been dying to travel again ever since I went on a cruise in May of 2014, and now I’m starting to seriously look into trips for 2017. But I am afraid because I haven’t done any travelling without my parents before, so it makes me nervous. I’d be going with my boyfriend, but it’s just the fear of the unknown that’s holding me back!

    I want to go so badly, though!

    • Brooke says

      Oh, Kelly! Don’t let the fear hold you back! You’ll be fine traveling with your boyfriend (and even by yourself!). We are here cheering for you at HPL- drop me an email if you need some pointers on getting started 🙂

      • Kelly says

        I don’t think I even realized you replied to me! Sorry!!

        Update, I am going on my first solo trip in 9 days!!! My boyfriend broke up with me so I have no one to go with except myself so I took the plunge and booked it!

        My dad is concerned so I promised I would do somewhere in North America first to try it out, and to go with a tour group, which is Topdeck! I am heading out to Vancouver for three days before meeting up with my tour and I am absolutely freaking out about literally everything!

        But I have a feeling that after this trip I will be hooked on solo travel!

  28. Sonny says

    As someone who worked in a backpackers hostel, we remember the backpackers who are appreciative and respectful. If we saw them while drinking or out for dinner we would give them extra discounts or shout them a couple drinks etc. We would throw farewell parties for long term stayers too

  29. Anika says

    I like them all but #40… some don’t change.. but more than anything.. they don’t expect you to have changed so much… and what is shocking.. is we read these things… and honestly don’t expect them to change… and treat them.. exactly the way some treat us.. and we seem like travel snobs… I think….again.. only MY life experience.. that really I changed.. and NO one expected that, or was prepared to deal with that… and having had been on the other side receiving the traveler home.. I knew to expect things to be different for some.. making my re entries… smoother… because I had learned to observe so well on the road…

    • Brooke says

      Sure, not every experience is the same. Thank you for sharing your experience, Anika! We don’t want anyone to come back a “travel snob”; I think there’s just the reality that while you were away having adventures, the majority of people back home will have been going about their usual routines- and in some cases it will be hard to relate. We have to be prepared for that.

  30. Elena says

    #100 Having short hair will make your beauty routine A LOT more simple. It will also confuse people in some cultures (*cough* Thailand, the United States) and you might have to explain that you are not a boy. Worth it for the simplicity though!

  31. Cindy says

    I had a great solo vacation planned to NYC. I had to travel for work the week before vacation. I became so sick that there was no way I could get back on a plane for vacation. So my $1400 flight and hotel? I got every bit of it back except $75 I had paid for insurance. I even had purchased insurance on my Broadway show ticket. So I was refunded the $100+!!! Insurance is totally worth the money. I was so upset that I couldn’t go on vacation, but knowing I wasn’t going to lose all the money helped ease my mind.

  32. Julie says

    Don’t trust everyone – particularly those who approach YOU! Women are favorite targets of suave CON-artists and will say anything to gain your CONfidence. That’s why they’re called CON artists!!! If you didn’t approach them – treat them like the snakes they probably are.

  33. Mary Beth Remai (pronounced Ray-mee) says

    A terrific website. Practical, no-nonsense travel tips. I just received a tex from my friend
    traveling in Africa. She will fill me in when she arrives back home.

    I like the comment about leaving technology at home. Every culture is different. First comes respect.Then an open mind and faith in God will see you through. Life is impossible without
    God, especially when traveling. In the near future, with health permitting, I would love to pack light and go. The sights of Africa truly intrigue me.

  34. Elizabeth says

    LEAVE THE TECHNOLOGY AT HOME…..just got back from a month touring Europe with 4 friends and I have never been so disgusted in my life. You are traveling for you! Take a few pictures for memories but over 100 pictures a day posted on your social media accounts just so your mother can say how cute you look is beyond aggravating to your fellow travel companions and completely misses the point of traveling.

  35. Kathy says

    Brooke,
    Please say more about #76 (plastic bags are a hostel dorm room nightmare). Not sure what problem or situation you are referencing.
    Thanks! Kathy

    • Brooke says

      Hi Kathy – There is nothing more annoying than being woken up in the middle of the night or early in the morning to the sound of someone else in the room rustling through plastic bags. If you keep your belongings in plastic bags or other loud material compartments, do everyone a favor and unpack those items when you arrive or before you need them. Also, if you know you’ll be coming back to your room late, then have your nighttime items (toothbrush, pajamas, etc) set out so you don’t have to turn the main room light on (at least not for long). And, if you’re leaving early in the morning, try and do the majority of your packing the night before and then take your final items out to the hall or a common room to finish up. It’s the polite thing to do 🙂

      • Gail says

        I had the same question as I am encouraging my travel companions to use plastic bags. Good thoughts and I will pass this “etiquette” on to them!

  36. Corinne says

    Thanks for all the tips. I’m setting off on my first solo trip in July 2016 to France and Bali. At 49 years of age! I love reading everyone’s advice, thank you so much

  37. Chrystal says

    Dear Brooke,

    Loved all the tips you’ve mentioned in here.. I’m travelling to Srilanka on the 5th of June 2016 and then i will be heading to Maldives from there… just another 3 days to go..
    this is the first time I’m going to be travelling alone.. though i have traveled before this to various other countries but i have always had known people with me..
    I am definitely a little nervous but this time I’m just going to let lose myself for new things !

    Can’t wait to meet the person i will be once i return back home !

  38. Ella says

    Maybe take a self defense class. You never know when you might need it. Although it’s unlikely, it’s good to learn.

      • Kelly says

        Pepper spray can work, but it may be banned in some countries, like Canada! Not worth the risk of it being confiscated or not being able to enter the country because of a restricted “weapon”

  39. K. Vott says

    My #100 would be to keep some kind of journal of your travels. Where did you go, what you think of it, how it inspired or changed you. People you met. I’ve been travelling for 25 years and journaled only half the time. I wish I would’ve started earlier.

  40. Knoxvillerox says

    My 100 is a lightweight plastic door stop! Weighs very little to carry but can be used to prevent anyone from opening your room door whether its a train a hostel even a cabin on a boat with a wedge in place only you can open the door from the inside! Happy travels!

  41. Sharon says

    Thanks for the great suggestions. Im heading to Britain for myfirst solo travel at age 70. I’m doing a lot of walking to get in better shape before I go.

  42. MIaNaja says

    #100 go whenever you can, I started traveling at 15 (thanks MOM and DAD!) and I’m taking my first trip to China at 58.
    #101 spend the money on massages and if there’s a jacuzzi or hot tub, use it, helps those muscles work in the morning.

  43. Anna Lew says

    thanks.. this is so true..I will start my solo travelling march next year for 3month to Istanbul,Bulgaria,egypt,Germany,hong Kong and macao..I am so excited.

    • Brooke says

      Haha yes true. It’s supposed to mean that people have different things they like, so while one person doesn’t recommend Destination A, it doesn’t mean that you won’t have an awesome time there. Happened to me so many times! 🙂

  44. Kelly says

    Don’t forget a pen! You’ll need it to fill out Customs forms and flight attendants do not have enough for everyone.

  45. Amy says

    Why #76? i’ve never stayed in a hostel so don’t understand what’s wrong with plastic bags. i love everything else – traveling solo as a woman is the only way to go!

    • Brooke says

      Hehe oh my, I have had many a good sleep disturbed by people rummaging for their stuff in the middle of the night… in plastic bags! It’s the most annoying and unnecessary sound to deal with (besides snoring of course) when staying in dorm rooms 🙂

  46. Ces says

    Great tips! I am travelling solo for the 1st time this month for 5 days, glad i read your post! Here’s hoping for a great experience!

  47. Ellen says

    Always have something you can use as an improvised weapon. I was attacked when I was by myself while traveling in Europe, and I defended myself with a tiny knife keychain I bought as a trinket! Be aware of your surroundings and trust your instincts. Always have your country’s embassy phone number on your phone in case of an emergency.

  48. Linda M. says

    #100 – Respect the country and people you are visiting – remember you are a guest and should behave as one!

  49. Madalyne says

    My #100–It’s never too late. I’m 71 and will be traveling solo to New Zealand in a few months. It’s really good incentive to keep in shape (5 days a week at the gym). Husband no longer wants to travel and women friends don’t want to go the same places. GO for it!

  50. Daisy Morales says

    When you are starting running out of money or you think you can save money after a wild shopping day, you can spot the nearest supermarkets to your hotel in order you can save in meals or beauty supplies. With this, you are not only saving money, you would know local products.

  51. Sheri Patterson says

    Norwex cloths! The travel cloth pack of 4. They are antibacterial and small. I have washed myself and my kids with them, used them to clean (all that is needed is water) restaurant tables, baby spit up, dishes, airplane trays, stains off clothes and today a kitchen floor in the AirB&B. They have a tag that can be used with a carbiner to attach to luggage or day bag. LOVE THEM!!!

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