There have been many famous explorers in the history of mankind (other than Dora and the internet browser of course).
Marco Polo, Lewis and Clark, Neil Armstrong, and many other explorers earned their way into our history books.
In our age of Google Maps and satellite imagery, exploration is a little different. But that doesn’t discourage Aaron John from going to some of the least known places where few travelers ever go.
From making the uncomfortable trek to the ship-breaking yards in Chittagong, Bangladesh,
to getting off the beaten path in the valleys of northern Laos,
to flying to the isolated country of Nauru (one of the hardest countries to visit),
and to the other places where Aaron has explored: Tuvalu (the least-visited country in the world), Palau, the Marshall Islands, and lots more.
Shoutout to Aaron for being a modern explorer and for all his contributions to Taaluma Totes since the very beginning. Thanks for always finding fabric for us on your explorations (and for this awesome find in Sri Lanka)!
Here’s to finding your inner explorer… and to feeling good — because after all, it’s Friday!
-the Taaluma Team
Photos by Traveler Aaron John
PS. Plus a few more totes from Aaron's travels
Hey Toters, what’s Athen-in’?
Back in 2019, travelers Eileen and Lesley visited Athens, Greece. They loved it so much that they wanted to encourage you to visit “the city of the violet crown” someday too. If you ever get the chance to go to Athens,
…you Odyssey the Porch of the Caryatids on the north side of the Acropolis
Traveler Tim Gibson loves seeing new parts of the world. His latest ventures took him to the southwest of France.
From visiting his nephew high in the Pyrenees, to enjoying the glorious mountain views of the region, and to partaking in the spectacular French cuisine.
"Singapore is a country where old and new exist side-by-side.
From walking downtown through the streets lined with gleaming skyscrapers, to stumbling upon temples that are over a hundred years old, and to discovering a carefully preserved city block of traditional shop-fronts that date back to colonial days.