Traveling with children is best when they can have a room of their own. Sometimes, they might even get the best room in the house, like this muraled masterpiece.
We’d love to see your kids' creative digs while traveling. Share by tagging your posts with #Airbnb.
This ingenious studio packs a lot of comfort into a tiny space. But if you find yourself wanting more headroom, head to the Stanley Marketplace, a brand-new galleria inside a huge old aviation factory. Once you’re there, keep going big with a s’more from Glazed and Confused.
The pool exerts a subtle gravitational pull on all the guests, so that by the end of the day, everyone seems to wind up here. That makes it a perfect place to make new friends who can help you explore this beautifully tumultuous city.
Traveling with children can lead to unexpected discoveries. After a morning spent relaxing in the winter desert sun, let the kids be your guide to the small wonders all around. Cacti, lizards, and wildflowers are just the beginning.
We’d love to see your family's most interesting travel discoveries. Share by tagging your posts with #Airbnb.
Spending time in Ubud means making some tough choices: do you take a dip in the infinity pool after you finish this chapter or the next?
Photo Cred: @faye_as
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A lookout above the Salish Sea offers a thousand ways to hike, bike, or paddle around this serenely wild coastline. But for some, the most adventurous option will be to accept the hosts’ challenge and commit to “dolce far niente”—the sweetness of doing nothing.
Photo credit: @jaygold_
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Nostalgia for the Old West may bring you to Pioneertown, but it's the surreal beauty of the desert that will transport you another world.
When the world feels a little too big, all you need is a tiny cottage in the woods.
Photo Cred: @jesselcan
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When you’re traveling with little ones, scenes like this are more beautiful than any landscape—even here in the heart of the Lakes District.
Show us your Sunday morning at home with your little ones by tagging your post with #Airbnb.
The constellation in your courtyard is a fitting symbol for this city, which puts a galaxy of cultural and culinary experiences within reach. Once the sun goes down, head to Parque Santiago for a steaming bowl of sopa de lima.
The best part of a long day on the slopes might be the moment when you take off your boots, sit down by the fire, and feel yourself start to melt.
Photo credit: @mr.vanholt
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No need to rush around. Keep your eyes and your heart open and the city will come to you.
Photo cred: @alexandergotama
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When your country retreat turns out to be more refined than anywhere you spend time in your everyday life, just roll with it. Keep up the rustic elegance by heading to Liberty, the gastropub in town, for a tall glass of locally fermented cider.
Photo cred: @bittyfitz
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If you must lead a horse to water, why not make it a pool in San Jose Del Cabo?
There’s nothing like a little distance to help you appreciate where you are (except maybe the last few drops of a long sunset). Photo Credit: @rockreachhouse & @thismintymoment
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The Dutch word “gezellig” has many translations, including “lying in a warm room above the canal, waiting for snow.” Photo cred: @benjarmin
"You can look different than me, come from a different place than me, or have beliefs that differ from mine. But we should still agree on one thing: that all humans are deserving of equal opportunity, empathy, and love. If we can start there, then I believe we can find a way forward." Acceptance starts with all of us. Join us by clicking the link in our bio. #weaccept
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It has been such a long journey to get to this point in my life. It takes courage to stand in one's truth, even if it means being alone for while. But eventually, someone will see it, understand it, and embrace it. We have to look inside ourselves for shared humanity and, like a rope, we should throw it out into the world as a lifeline for someone else." Acceptance starts with all of us. Please join us by clicking the link in our bio. #weaccept
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"I've often felt that it takes a while for people to see who I truly am. To look beyond the fact that I'm black or that I'm a woman and simply see me as an individual with dreams and aspirations that are similar to their own. I feel most accepted when I'm able to have a meaningful conversation with someone who is different from me in every way -- in politics, religion, ethnicity -- and still end with a warm smile or even a hug. While that extension of love might seem fleeting, it's a comfort that builds over time and allows me to feel more acceptance in the world.” Acceptance starts with all of us. Join us by clicking the link in our bio. #weaccept
“I think acceptance has to do with trusting each other as humans. Recently, I was in Japan. The gay bar I was trying to check out was closed so I went next door instead. Despite the language and cultural barrier, the bartender and the straight patron next to me struck up conversation asking about where I was from and what brought me to Osaka. I told them hesitantly about the gay bar next door, not sure if I'd be judged for being gay. They could not have been more accepting. They told me it opened soon and, when it did, my new friend took me over and helped translate so I could hear the owner's story about founding the bar. Later, they took me to their friend’s restaurant and gave me advice on how to spend my remaining time in the city. We're still friends and chat occasionally. That moment of trusting that they would accept me… it turned out to be so rewarding.” Acceptance starts with all of us.
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"I can remember not fitting in as an African-American child in a predominately white school. Then, one day, these two extremely outgoing twins turned up at my school who looked like me. We instantly became friends and through our relationship, I grew to understand the value of my 'blackness'. Before, it was something that I felt ashamed of. But through them, I learned to see it as a source of pride." Acceptance starts with all of us. Please join us by clicking the link in our bio. #weaccept
"I was in Iraq in 2003 providing security for journalists. The area we were in came under heavy fire from insurgents. It was a time I will always remember as finding acceptance when I least expected it: the Iraqi family who hosted us in their home helped protect us." Acceptance starts with all of us. Please join us: airbnb.com/weaccept
"The first time I visited the country my parents are from, I didn't think I'd feel like I belonged. My Farsi wasn’t good enough, and I thought they would all look at me differently since I grew up in the U.S. But I was so wrong. I have never felt so loved. Family members, friends of friends, even strangers I talked to at the markets: everyone was so genuinely nice and accepting.” Acceptance starts with all of us. Please join us: airbnb.com/weaccept
"Acceptance is when someone knows I’m different, but treats me the same. I think it’s easy to find differences, flaws, and faults in other people. It’s harder to find the thread of divinity within each person, but recognizing that force is what inspires us to become the best version of ourselves." Acceptance starts with all of us. Please join us: airbnb.com/weaccept