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Cuba Travel Guide for Filipinos and British Passport Holders

By Kach Umandap May 1st, 2016 Posted in Caribbean Travel Blog, Travel Blog, Travel Guides 36 Comments

(Aside from some specific visa and travel details for my fellow Filipinos, this article applies to any nationality!)

We don’t claim to be experts on Cuba as we only had a week visiting this beautiful country. However, we wanted to share our experience of British and Filipino traveling to Cuba, as well as useful Cuba travel information for any nationalities. So here are my tips for fellow British and Philippines passport holders who are planning to travel to Cuba.

Cuba Travel Guide for Filipinos and British

In this article, I’ll be talking about the following topics:

1. How to Get a Cuban Visa or the Tourist Card for Cuba – UK and Philippines Passport (Requirements, Cost, and Process)

2. How to book flights to Cuba and which airlines to use? (list of all airlines flying to Cuba)

3. How much money should you take to Cuba? What currency should you take to Cuba?

4. ATMS in Cuba and Cash Withdrawals in Cuba

5. How to find accommodation in Cuba 

6. The Internet in Cuba – Is there Wi-Fi in Cuba?

7. Is it safe to travel to Cuba?

Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British - Havana from above
Old Havana!

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How to Get a Cuban Visa or the Tourist Card for Cuba – UK and Philippines Passport

Both British and Philippines passport holders are required to get an entry tourist visa. Jonathan holds a British passport and just like me (with Philippines passport), he needed a tourist card to enter Cuba. All foreign tourists traveling to Cuba require a Cuba Visa or Cuba tourist card, with the exception of a select few countries, such as Russia, who are historical ‘politically friendly’ with Cuba.


There are four ways to get an entry visa to Cuba, here’s how to get a Cuba tourist visa or Cuba tourist card:

1. Cuba Tourist Visa from the Cuban Embassy

This is only for Philippines passport holders because British Citizen can get the Cuban Tourist Card instead (details below on how to get it). According to the Cuban Embassy / Foreign Affairs website, you have to prepare the following requirements to be granted a visa. Our Filipino friend who is based in Suriname (South America) was able to get the Cuba Tourist visa this way, and it only took him a week to apply and get his passport back with the stamped Single Entry Cuba Tourist Visa on his Philippines passport.


  • $15 payment
  • Flight Tickets (inbound / outbound)
  • Travel Itinerary
  • Travel Insurance
  • Bank Statement (last six months!)
  • Work Permit / Certificate
  • Working Visa (if applicable)

If you are coming from the Philippines, then you need to get the Cuba Tourist Visa in Cuban Embassy in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia with almost the same requirements as above but excluding the working visa, you just need a proof of your residence. Must be a great side trip too!

2. 30-day Single Entry Cuba Tourist Card from your Airline

Update: They no longer provide this for Filipinos in Cancun.

Please note that the Cuba Tourist Visa is different from Cuba Tourist Card – the Card is just an extra blue paper while the Visa is stamped in your passport and you can only get that from the Cuban Embassy!

Any airlines flying to Cuba can provide you with a single entry Cuba tourist card which is valid for 30 days; you just have to pay around $14 – $16 (depending on the exchange rate). In our case, we got our 30-day single entry Cuba Tourist Card with Interjet, a low-cost Mexican airline, the day before our flight to Havana. Simply go to the airline customer service desk with all of the following requirements to purchase a 30 day Cuba Tourist Card.

Requirements: Flight tickets and money (we paid 500 Mexican Pesos for both of us which is $14 each). Travel Insurance is required in Cuba, but they might not ask you that when acquiring your visa, or when you land in Havana airport. Of course, it is best to have valid travel insurance for Cuba. (This is my recommended Travel Insurance for Cuba as it is one of the most comprehensive on the market).


Please note that Filipinos require a Mexico Visa or need to have a valid USA Tourist Visa to enter Mexico.

Update: I have friends (Philippines passport) who attempted to fly to Cuba from New York and weren’t allowed to board because of the visa issue, I highly suggest you get the Cuban Tourist Visa in Washington DC if you will be traveling from the USA, my experience was based on how I got my Cuban Tourist Card in Cancun, Mexico)

Some of the Airlines that provide the Cuba Tourist Card / Cuba Tourist Visa:

  • Interjet – from Mexico or Miami
  • Avianca- from Colombia
  • Air China
  • Air Canada – from Canada but you need a valid Canadian visa

…and some other Caribbean Airlines. (you can check my full list of airlines flying in/out of Cuba below)

3. Get a Cuba Tourist Card  or a Cuba Tourist Visa from a Registered Travel Agency

Same requirements as above with but if your trip to Cuba is going to be arranged by your travel agency – they might require you to book the hotels, transportation, tours and flights with them and they will ask you for your valid travel insurance plus the processing fee. They can process it for you at the Cuban Embassy or from the airlines depending on your nationality and requirements provided.

4. Buy your Cuba Tourist Card when you arrive at Havana Airport

We heard that this might be possible and we confirmed it when we arrived at Havana airport. You might be asked for a return flight ticket, confirmed hotel bookings, travel insurance and payment (the exchange rate might not be good at the airport!) We’re also unsure if this option applies to all nationalities. As it’s so easy to obtain before flying, we don’t recommend this without being certain you qualify (most of the time, the airlines official would stop you before boarding the flight!)

Taxi in Cuba - Cuba Travel Guide

SM Monkey Section DividersHow to book flights to Cuba and which airlines to use?

Cuba has 10 International and 15 Domestic Airports and the main one that serves most International flights from Europe, and North America is Jose Marti International Airport in Havana.

Jonathan on our way to Cuba

Our round trip flights from Cancun to Havana were only $456 USD for both of us with Interjet ($218/ person) but if you aren’t able to make it to Mexico then here are the other airlines offering flights to Cuba who can also provide you with the 30-day Single Entry Cuba Tourist Visa.

International airlines which fly to Cuba (as of May 1, 2016):

  • Aeroflot – Aeroflot – Russian Airlines, commonly known as Aeroflot is the flag carrier and largest airline of the Russian Federation.
  • Aerogaviota –  the youngest airline of Cuba. The airline is operated by the Ministry of Defense of the Republic of Cuba. It provides flights to the main resort-islands surrounding mainland Cuba, as well as regional flights to Jamaica, etc.
  • Aeroméxico – a Mexican airline, based in Mexico City. Is the second largest airline in México. It operates scheduled domestic services and international services to Asia, Europe, North America and South America
  • Air Canada – Canada’s flag air carrier, headquartered in Montreal, Quebec.
  • Air Europa – an airline based in Majorca, Spain,
  • Air France 
  • Air New Zealand – the national airline and flag carrier of New Zealand, based in Auckland, New Zealand.
  • Air Transat – based in Montreal. They operate regular and charter flights from mainly Montréal-Pierre Elliott Trudeau International Airport and Toronto Pearson International Airport.
  • Avianca  – the largest airline in Colombia and a major one in Latin America.
  • Blue Panorama Airlines– is an airline based in Rome, Italy.
  • Cayman Airways – Airline, based in Grand Cayman, Cayman Islands.
  • Copa Airlines – the national airline of Panama-based in Panama City.
  • Cubana de Aviación – the leading airline of Cuba. It is in charge of passengers’ transportation, cargo and mail transportation.
  • Insel Air –  an airline based in Curacao, Netherlands Antilles. They offer flights between the islands of the lower Netherlands Antilles and Aruba, as well as to St. Maarten and other Caribbean destinations.
  • InterCaribbean Airways –  a passenger airline, based in the Turks and Caicos Islands.
  • KLM – (usually called Royal Dutch Airlines) and is the flag carrier of the Netherlands, with Schiphol Airport in Amsterdam as home base.
  • Sunwing Airlines – a Canadian airline which offers mainly scheduled and charter flights between Canada and tourist resort destinations in the Caribbean, such as Cuba.
  • Virgin Atlantic – UK-based airlines

Taxi to the Main Havana Center:

From the airport, you have to pay between 20 to 25 CUC (around 30usd for the taxi), so it’s better if you could arrange a deal with your Casa Particular or Hotel to pick you up for 15 or 20 CUC.

Taxi in Cuba - Cuba Travel Guide

SM Monkey Section DividersHow to find accommodations in Cuba?

There are two main types of accommodation in Cuba – hotels and Casa Particulares.

  • Casa Particulares in Cuba

Casa Particulares are essentially private family houses, which are licensed to rent individual rooms to tourists.

Casa Particulares in Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British

There are three options that we recommend for you on how to find a good Casa Particulares in Havana, Cuba:

1. First, you can check CubaCasa.co.uk. This website offers a reliable and friendly service to book a casa particular in Cuba even before your arrival, particularly in cities like Havana,  Baracoa, Camaguey, Cienfuegos, Santa Clara, Santiago, Trinidad, Varadero, and Viñales. This company only features authentic and clean casas they have visited personally. For me, this option is the most convenient one especially if you’d only want to book your first few days in the country until you figure out your itinerary around Havana or anywhere in Cuba.


2. Second is what we did when we visited Havana and Varadero in Cuba — simply arrive at the airport, take a taxi into Havana Central and then start walking around. It’s perfectly normal for men to walk up to you in the street asking if you want casa or a room. If you do, they’ll take you to the house of their ‘friend’ so you can have a look around and decide if you like it or not. They are just earning commission from the owners if you decide to stay there. A good price for a casa particulares in Cuba, in particular, Havana, is about 30 to 40 CUC per night (this was in 2016, I heard the prices are higher now!). Make sure your Casa has a blue sign by the door with an anchor, as these are only issued to official cases.

The big issue here is there’s no assurance of finding a great deal, and you have to haggle and spend hours upon arrival finding a place to stay in Havana. You need to have cash too and in local money (so you also have to look for money exchange place before looking for your accommodation)!

Casa Particulares in Cuba - Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British
The owner of this Casa wanted us to rent his room for 15CUC.

3. Airbnb in Cuba

Another option is to use Airbnb, as more and more Casa Particulares in Cuba is finding their guests online through this sharing economy service. Be prepared to pay a little more, but it’s worth it if you like the extra security of user reviews. You can use my referral link to get a free $32 credit when you sign up.

Casa Particulares in Cuba - Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British

  • Hotels in Cuba 

Hotels can be an interesting experience in Cuba, being expensive and a little run-down at the same time, but the service will probably be incredible. With ageing buildings and infrastructure, many of the simple things you may take for granted in hotels may simply not work properly – hot water, electric sockets, televisions among others, yet the hotels in tourist centers like Havana Vieja (Old Havana) have a genuine antique charm about them that many modern hotels would love to imitate. Here’s my list of Hotels in Cuba – catering to international tourists!

Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British 1
Old Havana where you’ll see a lot of big Hotels

When booking hotels in Cuba, it pays to get online and book early to get good deals, or you could end up paying over $200 USD per night in Havana. In other areas of the country, try to do the same – Varadero is seen as the Cancun of Cuba, with a long string of all-inclusive hotels to choose from, but again book online to get the deals.

Which neighborhoods are the best to find accommodation in Havana, Cuba?

1. Old Havana – Havana Vieja – The oldest part of the city and by far the most touristic. Worth a day of exploring, but full of tour groups, souvenirs, and very expensive food. If you like plazas and historic colonial architecture, then you’ll enjoy it here, as well as the many museums around the area.

Old Havana - Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British
The Old Havana

2. Central Havana – Havana Central – You could draw a line between Old and Central Havana. The difference is so clear! Take one step past the Hotel Inglaterra for a taste of the real Havana. The old buildings are crumbling, and the classic American cars are dented and tinged with rust, unlike the shiny tour cars on offer in the old town. Life takes place in the streets here, vibrant and energetic until all hours of the morning. There are many casa particulares in this area, and it’s very safe to walk around, even at night. The best photography in Havana is probably found right here.

Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British
Neighborhood of Central Havana

3. The Seafront – From any part of the city, the sea is never far away so take a stroll along one of the city’s seafront promenades. The Malecon area alongside Havana Central is one of the best, busy with tourists and locals alike.

Casa Particulares in Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British
La Malecon, the Coast of Havana, Cuba

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How much money should you take to Cuba? What currency should you take to Cuba?

Churros for Breakfast - Cuba Travel Guide for Filipinos and British

Money in Cuba and Cuban Currency Exchange

Cuba has two currencies, the Cuban Peso (CUP) and the Cuban Peso Convertible (CUC). Tourists will most likely pay for everything in CUC, although sometimes a change may be given in CUP. The usual rate 1 CUC = 24 CUP. The CUC was introduced in the late 1990s to replace any US$ being used in the tourist industry. By doing this, the government can avoid a black market US$ economy. This dual currency also ensures at that tourists will almost always pay more than local Cubans in most situations. (Please check the recent updates on the exchange rate, the rate below was when we visited)

1 CUC = .87 cents

1 CUC = 24 COP

Traveling from Mexico, we decided to take Mexican Pesos to Cuba. We withdrew around 400USD in Mexican Pesos for our 1-week trip before traveling to Cuba. There are plenty of places to exchange currency in Cuba, called a Casa de Cambio. It’s way better to take Euros, British Pounds or Mexican Pesos to Cuba instead of US Dollars as there is an extra 10% charge for exchanging US dollars in Cuba.

Exchange Rate in Cuba on April 2016 - Cuba Travel Guide

Also, you need to know that Cuban (the locals) are often paying a different rate for many services than tourists. The cost of food, transportation, entrance fees, etc. is often more expensive for tourists than the locals. Don’t get offended or think that people are scamming you; it’s a normal thing here, and in Cuba, it’s not simply a question of not earning as much money as we do – they are suffering from their current economy and are not legally permitted to leave their own country. You can still haggle if you think that the price is too high, just like anywhere else.

Local-Food-Menu-in-Havana, Cuba
Local Food Menu in Havana, Cuba

ATMS in Cuba and Cash Withdrawals in Cuba

There are also plenty of ATMs in Cuba, although we’ve heard that US cards won’t work in them. Jonathan had no problems withdrawing cash with his British bank cards.

Apparently, the question of your card working or not could be more complicated than that, as non-US are issued cards may have a parent company in the US, therefore following the same US regulations. Some ATMs in Cuba may only accept MasterCard while others will only accept Visa. Overall it is best practice to check with your card issuer before traveling, regardless of where you or your cards are from.

Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British - Kids in Cuba
Don’t worry about the money, just be happy like these Cuban kids!

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The Internet in Cuba – Is there Wi-Fi in Cuba?

YES! There is the internet in Cuba! It’s pretty easy to find too, although not as widespread as most other countries. You have to go to designated areas and buy Internet access cards from the government store for 2 CUC per hour, or people in the park sell the cards for 3 CUC per hour. These public hot spots are usually in parks, plazas and the larger hotels and can be found all over the city.

Internet in Cuba - Cuba Travel Guide for Filipinos and British

If you don’t have any smartphone or laptop, you can also use the computers at some of the stores where you buy internet cards.SM Monkey Section Dividers

Is it SAFE to travel around Cuba?

Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British

We felt very safe the whole time we were in Cuba. Cubans themselves are extremely friendly, helpful and respectful, so you’ll never be lost for long! The only real issue is between Cuba and the United States, which even then is between the governments, none of the real Cubans we met showed any anti-American or anti-foreigner sentiments. Exactly the opposite. You might meet a lot of locals in the street trying to sell you Casa Particulares and cigars, but they are not going to do anything to you, they’re just trying to earn a living.

Cuba Travel Guide for Filipino and British 1

Having said that, there are some hustlers (jinteros/as) around the streets, just as there are anywhere. Also, if anyone offers to take you somewhere or show you something – restaurant, car rental, casa, hotel, anything – there is a good chance that they’ll be earning commission, may be inflating your price. There aren’t many opportunities in Cuba at the moment, so people make their own, but if you don’t want to be shown something or led around, just be firm and polite. ‘No gracias, no lo Quiero,’ and walking away is usually enough!

Amazing Cuban People - Cuba Travel Guide for Filipinos and British

If you’re a solo female traveler, just be aware that Cubans can be quite “carinoso,” or very forward and confident approaching women! Cuban women are incredibly pretty, though, so you may not get any attention next to them!

Next Article: Our 1-week DIY Travel Itinerary in Cuba – where we stayed, how much we spent days and some cool information!

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36 thoughts on “Cuba Travel Guide for Filipinos and British Passport Holders

  1. I am a pilipino man,i work here in the biggest resort of turks and caicos island by work permit for 5 years,i hold a philippines passport and transit C1 us non-immigrant visa did i have a chance to travel in cuba? Did i can buy my tourist card or cuba visa in the airlines?
    Can i need your help? Please and thanks

  2. Hi Kach, nice blog and enjoyed reading it. I’m planning to go to Cuba in 3 weeks and struggling to find a clear information on how to get a visa. I’m holding Philippine Passport with US & Canada visas. I’m planning to fly from Cancun with Interjet.

    Do I need to go to Cuban consulate in Cancun to get a visa or I can get it from documentation travel desk at the airport?

    Your response and help is much appreciated.

  3. Hi Kach, you’ve got a detailed Info here that will really save us 🙂 I need to ask some though, since they don’t issue a how can I obtain a Cuban Card if Im traveling from LA my original plan was to get it from Cancun. 🙂

  4. Hi Kach,

    My friend and I are planning to fly from LAS to Cuba. Do we need a cuba visa or is the cuba tourist card enough for us to enter havana? Thank you!

  5. Hi Kach! How long is the processing of Visa in Embassy of Cuba in Malaysia. I’m also a Filipino passport holder. Thanks.

      1. Hi Kach. Your Cuban blog post is everything I wanted to read about the beautiful country. The most helpful and informative page I’ve come across. I just wanted to clarify some stuff. You’re a PH passport holder, but you were able to travel to Cuba with just a tourist card, not an A1 tourist visa, that you obtained from Mexico, am I right? Before you traveled, were Filipinos with PH passport allowed to travel only with a tourist card? No need to actually obtain a visa at that time? Sorry that confused me a bit. I’ve been googling Cuban entry requirements for Filipinos and what I got is that we are now required to obtain a visa. Do you have any updates or information on this? Thanks. Again, great post!

        1. Yes Kat, it seems like they changed the rules recently so you need to make sure you get the tourist card or visa before you travel there.. there’s no issue with the Cuban Immigration but the issue is with the airlines letting you board the plane.

          So, I suggest go to Mexico or Cancun first since most of the connecting flight is from there then go to the Consulate and get the visa!

          1. Hi. I’m a Filipino citizen and went to Cuba last month. We need visa. I got my visa from Cuban embassy in Singapore. I flew via Paris.

  6. Hi Kach, first of all thanks for this post, great help! Sorry for asking again but would just like to get your help regarding traveling to Cuba, since online info is quite different.

    My friend and I are traveling to Cuba this December from Costa Rica via a stopover in Panama. Both of us carry PH Passports. Would we need a Cuban Visa or would a Cuba Tourist Card suffice? As I understand the Cuba Tourist Cards should be available in either the Costa Rica or Panama Airport.

    Help please! Getting really panicky about this upcoming trip!

    1. It seems like the rules have been changed so I highly suggest that you go to the Cuban Embassy in Costa Rica and ask for the tourist card, it will only take few hours!

    2. any update for 2018? I have a US tourist visa too and was intending to fly to Havana via NYC, but couldn’t find any latest info on whether they still issue tourist cards to Filipinos travelling via US. Were you able to obtain one?

  7. Hi,

    Very Hard to find information about Cuban Visa online. So hopefully you can help. We’re flying from the Philippines. Staying in Texas then flying to Miami. I have a Philippine Passport and a valid US visa. So I am flying from Miami to Cuba. I don’t need to get the Cuban Tourist Visa in Malaysia right? Getting the Cuban Tourist Card in Miami will be okay? Thank you in advance. Flying this September.

  8. Hi! I would like to ask if Filipino passport holders (with only a Canadian tourist visa) can simply get a tourist card from Air Canada or do we really need to apply and A-1 visa or go to Mexico?

  9. Hi Kach,

    I have a 10-year B1/B2 US visa and flying to Cuba via NYC too. I’m now worried that i won’t be able to get a tourist card via JetBlue. Do you have feedback from your friends who did the same before? I’m all booked now but really afraid I won’t be able to fly. Will appreciate a reply. Thanks!

  10. Hi. I’m arranging a trip to Cuba for my dad. He holds a Philippine passport. It was my understanding that he can buy the tourist card at the airport (LAX) before he flies to Havana. I asked Cuba Travel Services about the process but was told he needs an A-1 visa to enter Cuba. They require that his original passport be sent to their office in Miami, which is something I’m not comfortable with. Do you know anything about this requirement for Filipinos to have an A-1 visa?

    1. Hi Kathy 🙂 I think you should call that agency to clarify the issue. Based on my experience, having a Ph passport too, I’m certain that your dad can enter Cuba with a tourist card.

    2. Yes, most of the time flying out of USA will have issues with the visa if you have philippines passport and now they need the A1 visa! You have to ship it to them to get it fixed (I shipped my passport to New York before to get my Schengen visa) so dont worry about shipping it to the tour company. Another option for you is to fly to Cancun, Mexico and get it from there!

  11. Thanks for sharing. I am US Citizen and my wife is a Filipina and we scored trip to Cuba from Shanghai for $488/ R/T off of secretflying.com. So just making sure she can travel without issue concerning VISA requirements for PHilippine Passport holders. So looks like a go for us! Thanks Again!

  12. Was just researching about Havana and your post was the first one that came up (or second, but I read yours first for sure). I love how you write – very casual but detailed. Thanks for all the tips! Hopefully I can see Havana in 2017!

  13. Hi Kach,, i am planning our Caribbean Country holiday in December, SG-Miami-Cuba-Jamaica-Haiti-Dom Rep-Puerto Rico -Bahamas -Miami-NY-SG .

    I can say that your blog helps me a lot for this planning , as for your Cuba trip , how many days you recommend to stay here ? what are the things we can do in Cuba ?

  14. Hi Kach, I am planning to travel to Cuba this Sept. Im living in Canada but a Ph passport holder and will be travelling alone. Any advice? Did you get any trouble entering cuban immigration?
    Thanks a lot

  15. Hi Kach, just curious. Did u encounter any problem when u reentered the US from cuba? I will be visiting new york on november for two weeks and i was thinking of flying to cuba from new york and stay there for maybe 4 days. But my roundtrip flight is mnl-jfk-mnl which means if i want to visit cuba, id exit and re-enter the US. you think this would be a problem? Thank you so much!

      1. Did you fly direct from the US to Havana? If yes, did they ask you to fill out a declaration form that you are travelling to Cuba? (Or you went first to another country before you went to Havana? That would eliminate having to declare your travel to Cuba, I guess.) I am planning for a trip there this December.

        Informative blog entry, by the way! Thanks! 🙂

          1. Thanks for the response! 🙂

            I see. So no declaration form, then, I would assume? The same way you went back to Miami? Havana-Mexico (and stayed there?)-Miami? Mexico wasn’t just a transit on the way back?

            Am sorry for bugging you with questions. Just want to get it right before I finalize anything. Didn’t think it would be this complicated skirting around the restrictions.

            Here’s a sample of the declaration form, by the way, that I heard the airlines would ask you to fill out when you travel direct between the US and Cuba: https://www.caymanairways.com/libraries/ckeditor/pdw_file_browser/images/upload/Cuba%20Travel%20Declaration.pdf

            1. We stayed in Cancun for few days then before flying to Miami. So the flight was Miami then Cancun (few days there) then Havana then Cancun (few days there) then Miami. The only visa you should get is from the airlines and I’ve never heard of those declaration form.

    1. Hi Janis, I’m doing the same itinerary as you. I have plane tickets from MNL-JFK-Havana- Orlando- JFK-MNL. I’m also a Filipino passport holder. How did you get your tourist card? Is that really all we need to enter? thanks for your help and this blog is also very helpful!

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Written by Kach Umandap

Founder of Two Monkeys Travel Group. Since 2013, Kach has visited all the 7 continents (including Antarctica) and 151 countries using her Philippines Passport. In 2016, she bought a sailboat and went on sailing adventures with her two cats - Captain Ahab & Little Zissou in the Caribbean for 2 years. She now lives in Herceg Novi, Montenegro where she's enjoying her expat life and living on a gorgeous Stonehouse. She writes about her experiences traveling as a Filipina traveler with a PHL Passport. Also tips on backpacking trips, luxury hotel experiences, product reviews, sailing & adventure travel.