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40 Genius Travel Tips That Will Change Your Life Forever

Use a private or incognito window when booking flights and hotels online.

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Travel sites often track your visits and will raise the price simply because you’ve visited before.

Keep loose chargers and cables organized with a glasses case.

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Use straws to carry travel-size amounts of skin care products.

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Put a dryer sheet at the bottom of a suitcase to keep your clothes smelling fresh.

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Use a spring from an old pen to protect chargers from bending and breaking.

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Skip the long lines for airport bathrooms.

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It may seem like common logic, but the first bathroom in the terminal is the most crowded one. Use the next one to skip the long waits and save precious time.

Use a binder clip to protect the head of shaving razors.

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If you forget your wall plug, charge devices through the USB slot on a TV.

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Roll clothes, instead of folding, to save tons of baggage space.

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If you have clothes that need to be folded, use tissue paper to keep them from wrinkling.

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Use a pill container to keep jewelry organized and untangled.

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Scan important documents before leaving for your trip.

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In the event of theft or misplacement, it comes in really handy to have extra copies of your passport, identification cards and flight itineraries that you can easily access on your smartphone or tablet.

Speed Up Going Through Security

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When going through security, stuff your small belongings like wallets, keys and phones into your bag before placing it on the conveyor belt. It eliminates the need for separate bins and saves you time.

Tuck your soap and wash cloth together with this easy-to-fold pouch.

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A shower cap is an easy way to cover the bottoms of shoes.

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India replaces the Ice Bucket Challenge with the much more sustainable Rice Bucket Challenge 

After seeing the dramatic results from the Ice Bucket Challenge, Indian journalist Manju Latha Kalanidhi was compelled to start something similar, but with an Indian slant. “I felt like doing something more locally tangible. Rice is a staple here,” Kalanidhi told CNN. “We eat it every day, we can store it for months. Why not donate rice to someone who is hungry?”

(Source: micdotcom)

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