All Horizons Travel Inc

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All Horizons Travel Inc
All Horizons Travel Inc is listed in the Travel & Tourism category in Los Altos, California. Displayed below are the social networks for All Horizons Travel Inc which include a Facebook page, a Instagram account, a Pinterest page, a Twitter account, a Yelp review page and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of All Horizons Travel Inc on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 97.

Contact information for All Horizons Travel Inc is:
160 Main St
Los Altos, CA 94022
(650) 941-5810

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All Horizons Travel Inc has an overall ZapScore of 97. This means that All Horizons Travel Inc has a higher ZapScore than 97% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Los Altos, California is 37 and in the Travel & Tourism category is 35. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Social Posts for All Horizons Travel Inc

Thank you, Young Kim in our Frosch NY office, for this great statement to our Millennial clients! It’s simple. “Do you want a perfect getaway? The best life experience? Then you want someone who has devoted their entire career to becoming an expert on travel to be in your corner. [Or] would you rather wander aimlessly and gamble with what little vacation time you have?” #froschmoments

Thanks to Malcolm Kenton for these "Tips for working on the road" in today's Consumer Traveler By Malcolm Kenton Working on the road happens all the time Travelers often find ourselves needing a quiet or energizing (depending on your preference) place to sit down and get some work done while on the go. You may travel for business, an unexpected urgent assignment may crop up while you’re on vacation, or you may be a freelancer or location-independent employee who enjoys being able to travel while keeping on top of deadlines. Fortunately for those who love to travel, the Internet and mobile technology make it possible to stay connected to the office from just about everywhere. When working on the road away from the home or office, particularly in a shared space, it’s important to protect your computer and personal information. When on a public WiFi network (one that is not protected by a password), be wary of entering passwords, credit card numbers, your Social Security number, or any other identifying or sensitive information. One way to protect your computer from viruses and other infiltrations and send information securely is by using a virtual private network (VPN). When you join or renew to Travelers United Plus for an introductory rate of $29/year, a VPN client and other online security tools are included in your membership benefits package. For those who may not be aware of all their remote working on the road options, here is a brief review of places that are suitable for taking care of business while away from home or the office: Coffee shops: Walk into most java joints these days and you’re likely to find most patrons absorbed in laptop, tablet or phone screens. A solid WiFi connection is an essential component of any coffee shop that wants customers to linger while sipping a beverage and nibbling on a pastry — though some are faster than others. You can use Yelp or TripAdvisor, or simply Google “best coffee shops for work in [insert city name]” to get recommendations based on your preference — type of seating, atmosphere, and WiFi speed. Some coffee shops even have private office and meeting rooms that can be reserved or rented. Coworking spaces: If you need a more amenity-rich workspace with a private room or cubicle, reliably fast WiFi, and access to a telephone, fax machine, copier, office supplies, meeting & conference rooms, and the ability to send and receive postal mail, you can join (for a daily, weekly, monthly or annual rate) a coworking space. There are a few national and international coworking chains with locations in most major cities, including WeWork, Regus, Spaces, Impact Hub, Alley, Industrious and Serendipity Labs. There are also regional and local chains, and a number of single-location spaces you can find by Googling “coworking in [insert city name].” Here are a few: District Cowork – New York and coming to Miami, Chicago, Toronto and Vancouver GreenDesk – New York MakeOffices – Chicago, Washington DC and Philadelphia Cove – Boston and Washington DC TechSpace – New York, Los Angeles, Orange County, San Francisco and Austin Rental offices: If you need your own office for a lengthier stay, you can rent one by the day, week or month through services like Metro Offices, LiquidSpace, ShareDesk and Breather. Many coworking spaces such as WeWork and Regus also offer private offices for rent. Hotels & other lodging: Travelers working on the raod often end up working on their bed or at the desk in a room at the place where they’re staying. Many hotels, inns, B&Bs, etc., also have business centers with public computers, fax/copy/scan machines, office supplies and conference rooms, as well as public areas where you can sit and work. A good WiFi connection in both rooms and public places is standard in most overnight accommodations these days. On board a train, boat, bus or plane: Trains and boats are by far the most conducive vehicles to work aboard. One of my favorite places to work is in the cafe or lounge car of a train. These offer fairly comfortable lounge chairs and tables. You can take breaks from work to socialize with fellow passengers and let the passing scenery inspire your creativity. All Amtrak trains except long-distance trains equipped with bi-level Superliner cars, and most commuter/regional trains, have free WiFi (though connections can often be slow and spotty), and you can use a mobile hotspot or tethering (see below) where WiFi is unavailable. Ferries and cruise ships also have WiFi and places to sit at a table. You can of course work on planes, but generally not during takeoff and landing, and you’ll have to pay for WiFi on all US airlines except JetBlue. It’s best to plan to work on something not requiring an active Internet connection while in the air. You can also work on an intercity motorcoach. This is much less comfortable, but most (including Greyhound, Megabus, Bolt Bus and other regional carriers) offer WiFi, and a few (such as Megabus) offer seating at a table. Outdoors: If the weather is good, any place with a good cellular data connection or a public WiFi network can become an office — in a park, on a beach or waterfront, on a bench in a forest, or on a hilltop overlooking a scenic vista. If there’s no WiFi, you can use a mobile hotspot or tethering to connect your laptop or tablet to a cellular data network. Most cell service providers allow you to turn a smartphone into a hotspot for little or no additional charge, and all providers sell mobile hotspot devices with service on their networks. With 4G LTE, you’ll get download speeds up to 10 mbps. You do have to take into account sun glare and wind, though.

Still checking your work email on vacation? You’re not alone! August 15, 2017 By Christopher Elliott Should you peek at your email when on vacation? Can it help? If you’re planning to leave your smartphone or laptop at home when you go on vacation this month, you might want to think again. The unplugged getaway is so last year. More than 62 percent of travelers say they plan to check their work-related email and voice mail, according to a new poll by the travel agency network Travel Leaders Group. Just 37 percent of respondents say they unplug, a precipitous drop from three years ago, when more than half of travelers said that they would go deviceless while they were away. Disconnecting is passé, which is bad — and good. It’s bad in the sense that people really need a break. In fact, the right to disconnect is recognized by some forward-looking employers, including Mercedes-Benz. Earlier this year, France enacted a law that required companies with more than 50 workers to set hours when employees are not supposed to send or answer emails. But it’s good in the sense that a connection can be a powerful tool that can improve your vacation. Jessica Tsukimura can’t do without her connections because of the unavoidable reality that the world doesn’t stop when you’re away. Tsukimura, who just returned from Italy with her husband, says they both work in jobs where they must be reachable, “no matter what.” She’s the head of the New York office of a global branding and design agency; he works for a hedge fund. “We brought one company phone and a personal phone,” she says. If there hadn’t been talk of a laptop ban, they would have taken their computer, too. “We both checked emails once daily and texted colleagues as necessary,” she says. “But then we shut down our business communications. This ensured the vacation remained a vacation.” That’s the interesting thing about disconnecting in 2017: People say they want to do it. A recent Hilton Hotels & Resorts survey found that 77 percent of travelers say they prefer a vacation where they are able to unplug from their life. But, ultimately, they don’t. And when they fail, only 10 percent say they’re embarrassed about obsessively checking their smartphones and laptops. That’s not a real vacation, says Samantha Ettus, author of “The Pie Life: A Guilt-Free Recipe For Success and Satisfaction.” “Just like you recharge your phone, you need to recharge your own battery with a real tech break,” says Ettus, who specializes in offering corporation’s advice on work-life balance. “But you can’t rely on your company or colleagues to set your boundaries for you. “That’s your job.” Yet even Ettus acknowledges that a complete disconnect — say, leaving the phone home — may not be possible in 2017. Instead, she advises choosing a time of day to check email and messages and then closing your laptop for the evening. Keep the office work contained where possible. In a perfect world, you wouldn’t check messages at all. Consider what happened to Anna Beyder, who works for an Atlanta-based technology company. On a recent vacation, she decided to log into her email account — and regrets it. “I opened an email that I thought was totally harmless only to find out that it said that my office was relocating to another city and I was being assigned to a new manager,” she says. Although it didn’t ruin her vacation, “I wish I hadn’t opened it,” she says. But it’s far from a perfect world. In a sense, leisure travelers like Beyder and Tsukimura are becoming more like business travelers, who don’t even go to the bathroom without a device. I’m not making that up. A new Skyroam survey says that 98 percent of road warriors use a smartphone “at all times.” Nearly 60 percent use a tablet computer and 70 percent carry a laptop computer. In addition to being unrealistic, unplugged vacations deprive travelers of a valuable tool: Your device can help you resolve problems quickly and get better customer service. Laura Barta says she uses her phone to get directions when she’s on vacation. Unplugging would mean leaving Google Maps at home. And because she’s gone for two weeks at a time, it also helps to keep a smartphone if “anything really urgent” comes along, says Barta, who runs a toy company in Hershey, Pa. Perhaps the best reason to carry a device, even on vacation, is that it can quickly remedy a customer-service problem. Travel-industry employees — particularly airline workers — sometimes recoil in fear when you point a cellphone camera at them. The last thing they want is for their often rude behavior to be captured on video and distributed via social media. And a Facebook or Twitter post is often enough to get a service problem resolved in real time. Of course, I don’t recommend trying this every time an airline or hotel employee gives you an answer you don’t like. But isn’t it nice to know you can record an incident if it happens?

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