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FIND AIRFARE WITH - DISCOUNT AIRFARE TO PARIS FRANCE - FLIGHT 1549 RADIO.

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find airfare with
    airfare
  • (Airfares) An airliner is a large fixed-wing aircraft for transporting passengers and cargo. Such planes are owned by airlines.
  • the fare charged for traveling by airplane
  • The price of a passenger ticket for travel by aircraft
  • A fare is the fee paid by a passenger allowing him or her to make use of a public transport system: rail, bus, taxi, etc. In the case of air transport, the term airfare is often used.
    find
  • Discover (someone or something) after a deliberate search
  • discovery: the act of discovering something
  • Discover or perceive by chance or unexpectedly
  • Discover oneself to be in a surprising or unexpected situation
  • come upon, as if by accident; meet with; "We find this idea in Plato"; "I happened upon the most wonderful bakery not very far from here"; "She chanced upon an interesting book in the bookstore the other day"
  • discovery: a productive insight
find airfare with - A Guide
A Guide To Best Airfare Deals
A Guide To Best Airfare Deals
We can never deny the fact that airfare of many airline companies today are terribly expensive, especially if it’s the peak season for international travel. Even cheap international flights can get to pricey if you don’t get them in the right time. Getting some savings out of your travel expense might not be possible if you are lazy and avoid searching for the best airfare deals in the market.

If you want to cut down on the total of your travel cost then you better do your best to find the best airfare deals available for you. Here are some ideas on how to do just that.


Download "A Guide To Best Airfare Deals" Now!

We can never deny the fact that airfare of many airline companies today are terribly expensive, especially if it’s the peak season for international travel. Even cheap international flights can get to pricey if you don’t get them in the right time. Getting some savings out of your travel expense might not be possible if you are lazy and avoid searching for the best airfare deals in the market.

If you want to cut down on the total of your travel cost then you better do your best to find the best airfare deals available for you. Here are some ideas on how to do just that.


Download "A Guide To Best Airfare Deals" Now!

86% (17)
24 Hours
24 Hours
Pictures paint a thousand words, and many of you have told me you love seeing the pictures but can't find the time to read my text...which I know can be verbose. So I dearly wish I could offer more pictures of where I am as I draft this note (for posting later, after I get home...). HOWEVER, my camera battery is dead and the recharger is back in Nannning while I myself am at 9,000 feet in the mountains of southern Gansu Province, next door to the largest Tibetan monastery and temple outside Tibet in the world. And the 24 hours that brought me here from Ningxia were among the most interesting and lovely I've had here in China, so I'll tell the story in words: I figure at least my Mom will read this (not that I'll ever know, since she's forgotten how to write letters and refuses to learn how to write e-mails....but I love you anyway, Mom) and maybe my brothers and sister in law. Thank goodness for family, huh? :-) It all started in Zhongwei, a town on the west-central edge of the tiny Ningxia Hui (Muslim) Autonomous Region, in north-central China. Zhongwei is that rarity, a small Chinese city that's fairly laid back and rather pretty: so many cities are loud, crowded, hectic and overwhelming. It's situated where the Tengger Desert of western Inner Mongolia comes up against the Yellow River: rolling red sand dunes like a movie set of the Arabian or Sahara desert, bumping against the irrigated green fields of corn and wheat in hues from green to gold. Desert and the Yellow River, two central defining geographic facts that underlie 6,000 or more years of Chinese history, and I'd spent two days at a tiny family-owned hostel set amongst the orchards, vineyards and vegetable fields the family cultivate to feed their guests and sell to the markets. (There are pictures of that, so we'll fast forward.) I've left the bend in the river 7 miles and outside town where I've stayed for two days, and at 8:00 on Tuesday night I'm now back in Zhongwei, at the small park outside the train station where there are benches to set my pack down and enjoy the lovely early-evening weather, watch the sunset and enjoy the parade of people out enjoying the last sunshine. I've got a few more hours to pass, well into the dark and cold of night, before I can board my overnight bus for Lanzhou, capital of neighboring Gansu Province just south, from where I plan to launch myself via the 7:30 bus on the 6-hour drive up into the mountains to Xiahe, home of Labrang Monastery. I see, across the little canal that outlines the southern edge of this park, a group of -- wonders never cease, since I've seen none (not even myself, there being no mirrors -- or showers -- where I've been staying) for four days now -- Caucasians. Six of them, of whom three are wearing the same black felt cap that one sees in pictures of Mongolians: dead give away this is a tourist group that's recently been in Inner Mongolia. After a few minutes I decide I'll stroll over the bridge that'll take me past the tables where they're sitting with their bottles of beer, just to see if they're friendly and interesting. Which they are. Five are recent graduates of the French Arts-et-Metiers program (high level national technical and graphic arts training, if I understand) and/or friends of said; one's an incoming Dartmouth senior who met the other five just that afternoon. We drink, we talk...we are joined by an oldish, rather toothless man who's delighted to use my translating service (and Taylor's, who's got a year of Dartmouth Chinese behind him and has evidently put it to good use in his six weeks in China since he does awfully well!) to find out more about all of us and to tell about his work in the switching yards of the train station, just next door. He's from Shandong, and hopes to visit France some day: many questions about airfares, costs of living in France...I'm sorry to have to tell him that, the Euro being what it is, France is brutal right now and the US is a much better bargain. But we all agree to let him keep his dreams alive, and agree he simply must visit us if he comes to either France or the US. Having expected, at best, to spend three hours in an internet cafe and at worst to spend it cold and at loose ends sitting by the drum tower from which the bus departs, I feel I've been guided by an angel - to meet an interesting group and (always a pleasure) use some of my language skills to help folks learn a bit about each other. Thus occupied, the time flies by and I get to my bus with just about 15 minutes to spare, settle into the drivers-side front upper bunk on that classic Chinese mode of transport, the bus with three rows of bunk beds down the length for long distance travel. To paraphrase Tommy, "put in your earplugs, put on your eyeshades, you know where to put the sleeping pill..." Out like a light, only worries being: 1) will this prevent me from staying awake and alert from the 4:30 arrival in Lanzhou through the 7:30 departure for Xiahe
Cats come with handles!
Cats come with handles!
How's this!! I entered this pic in an international amateur photography contest, in the humorous section They tell me it has won some prestigious awards... which I have to buy! :-) Oh, and the pic has been included in special hard bound photographic book. Now I receive an invitation to Las Vegas. Here's what I received this morning: "Dear Jeanette, I am pleased to inform you of your nomination as Amateur Photographer of the Year for 2007 and to personally invite you to share the story behind your photographs and your photography at the most prestigious gathering of professional and amateur photographers ever assembled-- The International Society of Photographers Annual Convention and Symposium, held in Las Vegas, Nevada, March 22-25, 2007." The trouble is, I don't have anything to wear, it'll cost me about $1000 to register for me and hubby, and then I have to pay for the airfare and accomodation. The awards I receive are worth about $350. BUT,.... wait for it.... I could be in the running to with the GRAND prize of $10,000. You know, I think I'll just stick with FLICKR!! I have all the awards I need from here!! :-) Can someone please give me some awards for this one... for FREE!?? It'll be MUCH cheaper!! :-) Then I'll be happy!!

find airfare with
find airfare with
Unbelievably Good Deals and Great Adventures that You Absolutely Can't Get Unless You're Over 50, 2009-2010 (Unbelievably Good Deals & Great ... Absolutely Can't Get Unless You're Over 50)
The over-50 set’s bible for bargains, from golf to globetrotting
Inside this proven bestseller you will find even more information about trips, discounts, clubs, programs, and special perks--only good if you are over 50! Unbelievably Good Deals and Great Adventures That You Absolutely Can’t Get Unless You’re Over 50 includes amazing bargains on airfares, hotels, car rentals, public transportation, vacations designed for you and your grandkids, tennis camps, golf vacations, ski clubs, bike trips, and free--or almost free--college educations.
“One of the most-thumbed volumes on my desk. A fantastic piece of research.”
--Betsy Wade, New York Times
“The bargain hunter’s bible.”
--AARP The Magazine
“Great trips for the over-50-but-not-over-the-hill-crowd.”
--Chicago Tribune

One American turns 50 every 7.6 seconds, and here's a book that caters to the pocketbooks of this ever-increasing traveling population.
"Ten years ago when I wrote the first edition of Unbelievably Good Deals, active vacation and adventure trips were seldom offered to mature travelers," says author Joan Heilman. "Today, however, these readers, especially baby boomers who've just turned 50, are looking for action, and the book reflects that trend."
This complete compendium for senior discounts includes special offers for adventure travel; lifetime admission tickets to national parks; airfare specials; up to 50 percent off on hotels and restaurants; discounts for golf, tennis, and ski vacations; and trips, clubs and matchmaking services for singles. The book also offers advice on how to beat the cost of car rentals; save money on train, bus, and boat fares; find thrifty alternative lodgings all over the world; uncover the best shopping values; discover volunteering opportunities; and get the lowdown on going back to school.
The last chapter provides an overview of organizations for people over 50 and what they can offer, or what you can offer them. As the author points out, "When you consider that there are more people in this country over the age of 55 than there are children in elementary and high schools, you can see why we have powerful potential to influence what goes on around here." --Kathryn True

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