Who's more "well-traveled"?

An American who's been to all 50 states but never left the US, or a Brit who's been to 5 nearby EU countries?

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  1. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    I would say the American. The US is fricking massive and you'll find every biome on Earth within it. Food wise, another win for the US. Culture/history is where I would give the win to the brit. Can't imagine state or US history is as interesting as the ones in those older 5 countries. Hard to define "well traveled" now that I'm really thinking about it, what does it mean to you?

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Just something I was thinking about recently. I've basically been to every major US region except up by the northern plains (Dakotas), Hawaii, and Alaska.
      I feel like I've been to something like 30 US states, but I'm wondering if other countries do that. For instance, does a Canadian from Ontario go to British Columbia for vacation? Does someone from London go to Scotland? Etc?

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        Yeah Brits holiday across the U.K. a lot go to Scotland, North Wales, the Lake District and Cornwall. It’s expensive and often works out cheaper to fly to Spain or Greece for a week, accommodation costs have been through the roof the last few years.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >does a Canadian from Ontario go to British Columbia for vacation
        Leaf from Ontario here. Yes, it's very common for leafs to visit other provinces, I often heard of people visiting places in Alberta, Nova Scotia, and BC. Just this year a friend came went on vacation with his family to Newfoundland

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >Food wise, another win for the US
      Lol wat

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        You're getting the best dishes from all over the world in one country, you just need to know where to look. If you want to frick around and be willfully ignorant about it, be my guest. The US has better food selection and food than Europe.

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          Us has good food but europe is simply more diverse and better

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          Objectively wrong unless you’re referring to NYC or LA. Europe has better quality food as well as diversity in cuisine

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            Europe has better food but the US has more diverse food.

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          That’s not the fricking point moron, you can find the same fast food chains and gentrified hipster globohomosexual downtown areas with pho and Ching Chong goy slop in every fricking state. Meanwhile each European country has a completely different cuisine besides eastern ones

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            I'll admit it I don't know what cuisine differences you're talking about, but if you ask someone in California, Texas, Kansas, Illinois, and Alabama the question "what ingredients are in chili?", then I bet they'd all give you different answers. I dont know if this is exactly what you mean by "cuisine differences," but I think it's probably more diverse than you think.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      The American, no shit.
      The US is huge and is a continent on its own.
      5 EU countries are peanuts and even depends which countries are you talking about and how.

      >t. EU citizen who did almost all of Europe by car

      frick me, yanks are utter mongs

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        you're unfrickable

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >Food wise, another win for the US.
      bait

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        hmm, why do you think so? trying to think of a good you can't get in the US that you can get in yurop

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          american food is bland as frick, I've been there, the ingredients you can source are poor quality. sweets and others are stuffed with corn syrup due to farmer subsidies, pigs are fed literal trash (illegal in civilised countries). the only stuff that america has exported that is eaten in other countries is cheap msg filled garbage that only appeals to the lowest common denominator in other countries (fast food). it is incomparable to french, italian or even german food. I remember being at a conference in San Jose and people were raving about the food, I had to bite my tongue it was so bland.
          TBF I do quite like the show "good eats" which does have good American (mostly southern and mexican) recipes that I have tried, but none of this stuff is popular outside the US.

  2. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    The American, no shit.
    The US is huge and is a continent on its own.
    5 EU countries are peanuts and even depends which countries are you talking about and how.

    >t. EU citizen who did almost all of Europe by car

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Just something I was thinking about recently. I've basically been to every major US region except up by the northern plains (Dakotas), Hawaii, and Alaska.
      I feel like I've been to something like 30 US states, but I'm wondering if other countries do that. For instance, does a Canadian from Ontario go to British Columbia for vacation? Does someone from London go to Scotland? Etc?

      I would say the American. The US is fricking massive and you'll find every biome on Earth within it. Food wise, another win for the US. Culture/history is where I would give the win to the brit. Can't imagine state or US history is as interesting as the ones in those older 5 countries. Hard to define "well traveled" now that I'm really thinking about it, what does it mean to you?

      Every city in America is the exact same. Everyone dresses the same. Everyone eats the same shitty Applebee's restaurants. Everyone drinks the same shit IPA beer. Everyone speaks the same language. Everyone watches the same TV shows.

      The EU has much more differences from city to city even in the same country. If you've been to 50 US states, congrats you saw the same thing 50 times.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        That’s why I said ESPECIALLY by car so you can reach countryside and natural wonders. And food is different in many states if you’re willing to try.
        The US mogs the shit out of Europe, nature-wise.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        I'll agree that cities are mostly the same regionally, but I grew up in the black belt and it is basically nothing like Southern California. There are differences, but they may seem minor when comparing Spain to Germany, for instance.

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          I've been to like 2/3 of the US states and I've been to several european countries.
          One of the most striking things about driving across the US is how the people change, going from an indian reservation in Oklahoma to . But other than that things are all kind of the same. The natural stuff is epic but what makes the US different from Germany isn't the Grand Canyon, even though there's nothing like it in Europe, its the intangible things. Greece is a fundamentally different place from Norway even if Alabama is noticeably different from Minnesota. If you've visited 5 european countries that's enough to experience some variety. I've crossed the chunnel, it feels like you arrive in a very different culture from the one you left, in ways that driving across the US doesn't. You can drive from El Paso, Texas to Indio, California and not really pick up on any major differences between these places. There's a reason nobody thinks Americans are well traveled.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            As an American, I wish there were more international travel options. A flight rom LA to Boston is equivalent to a flight from Dublin to Moscow, but no European thinks going from California to Massachusetts is "traveling"

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            Nobody is saying US States are more culturally different than countries in the EU.
            We are saying someone who visited 5 EU capital cities isn't that well traveled.
            I'd actually go further than arguing that US States aren't different and say that all Anglo countries aren't that different, and the main difference between them is the accent, which is very trivial.
            When people compare US states to countries, its more about politics and the amount of power USA delegates to the state governments, not about culture.
            >You can drive from El Paso, Texas to Indio, California and not really pick up on any major differences between these places.
            You realize El Paso is majority Spanish speaking, right? If you go a little north, you'll go through the Navajo reservation, which also has their own language. Was a pretty terrible example, even if I agree with your point
            >Greece is a fundamentally different place from Norway even if Alabama is noticeably different from Minnesota
            Okay, but is someone who sat on Mykonos for 5 days getting hammered off gin and tonics more well traveled to someone who went hiking in Alaska?

            • 10 months ago
              Anonymous

              He’s right about about El Paso to Indio, and how I know you’re either not from the US or are unfamiliar with the demographic social structure in these areas. El Paso and Indio are basically 90% Mexican and they are very similar, I’d say El Paso has more in common with New Mexico than Laredo or the Rio Grande Valley

              • 10 months ago
                Anonymous

                So is his point that USA has a homogenous Hispanic culture?

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        Every EU city is the same. No AC and tons of Muslims.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        Go live in East Cleveland and then La Jolla, and tell me this is true.

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          La Jolla
          >"Revelle stated the issue bluntly: "You can't have a university without having israeli professors. The Real Estate Broker's Association and their supporters in La Jolla had to make up their minds whether they wanted a university or an anti-Semitic covenant. You couldn't have both."[26] The issue was overcome; La Jolla now boasts a thriving israeli population,[27] and there are four synagogues in La Jolla"

          Nice example. kek
          They are the same La Jolla is basically in San Diego, moron.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >If you've been to 50 US states, congrats you saw the same thing 50 time
        lol, good bait

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        Europeans always say this, but when they come here all they want to do is shop at outlet malls and eat the Cheesecake Factory

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        mutts will be butthurt but this is true

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          Miami and New York are far more different from each other than any two cities in the UK you wish to pick

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            Even in OPs hypothetical situation it's shows just how deluded and similar the US is. 50 states vs only 5 countries. If they were even somewhat comparable it'd be at least 50 states vs 25 countries.

            • 10 months ago
              Anonymous

              25 countries is pretty well traveled, that easily beats out anyone who hasn't left their country. Someone who has visited 25 countries is a legit traveler.
              But 5 countries for a Brit could just be a few beach trips, a ski trip in the Alps and visiting Paris/Amsterdam once. In that case, someone who has visited every part of the USA is better traveled.
              Visiting each country is not equal also. If the 25 countries are all in Europe, I consider that less well traveled than a Westerner who has visited 10 countries in Asia. Also time visited makes a big difference, someone who went on a drinking vacation to Cancun and someone who explored several regions of Mexico have both visited Mexico, but obviously aren't equal

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        I know this is bait but I love that euros actually think this way
        >have european friends
        >Anglo friend wants to go to an english themed pub and eat kebab for an 'outing'
        >French go to only french places as they are too afraid to look stupid because they are braindead
        >Austrailians who go to the cheapest hotel/hostel with the cheapest bars in sight and drink 4 beers before getting kicked out and pass out
        >Scandinavian who travels and simply wants to sit in their hotel all fricking day
        >German who has to be a beer snob when no one fricking asked

  3. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    the brit because they have experienced more cultures

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >experienced more cultures
      Staying in some hotel chain, having lunch in a restaurant, visiting two museums and taking shitty photos with your girlfriend before flying back does not constitute experiencing culture.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >makes up specific underwhelming experience
        >uses it as a default to make broad conclusion
        man you must have sucked in debate class

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          up specific underwhelming experience
          that's how 99% of people in Europe travel, you gaylord

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          Here we go. Fricks like you have to ruin a perfectly good thread by complaining about others with nothing to contribute.

          https://i.imgur.com/V2YF1rU.png

          An American who's been to all 50 states but never left the US, or a Brit who's been to 5 nearby EU countries?

          I would say the European. I have been to almost all 50 states and it is definitely more difficult to travel in Europe with different languages and currencies.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            What currencies are you using with 5 nearby countries to the UK

            • 10 months ago
              Anonymous

              Well the UK uses a different currency than anywhere else in Europe for starters. Then some countries have a different currency. Switzerland and I think Denmark never joined the euro either.

            • 10 months ago
              Anonymous

              British Pound
              Euro
              Danish + Swedish krona
              Swiss franc
              Polish zloty

  4. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    Probably the American. Visiting ALL the states in the US is a huge travel, at least to my European perspective. It means taking a lot if planes, requires planning, driving cars for long hours, it's a massive chore to organize. Meanwhile as a brit or as a eruopean in general, visiting other 5 countries can just mean raking a 29,99€ ryanair flights and go to Ibiza, Florence or Amsterdam with the boys for a weekend. It's not comparable.

  5. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    If I've been in all 83 Russian Oblast's, does that mean I am well-travelled? There you go

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Russia is even bigger and more diverse than the USA, so actually, yes.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Someone who has visited all 83 oblasts is indeed more traveled than a Brit who has been to Mykonos, Ibiza, Rome, Paris and Amsterdam.
      Was this supposed to be ironic?

  6. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    What a dumb question, obviously the Brit. Amerifats can rage all they want but all 50 states are layover McDonald's parking lots with no history or culture

  7. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    I'm a Brit who has been all across the US and Europe and this comparing US states and European countries needs to stop. It is absolutely in no way comparable. The most annoying thing about it is that it ignores that even european countries have varying local cultures. Just take France. Brittany is nothing like the Savoie region and neither are like the south coast. The south west even has a Basque speaking region, literally one of the oldest speaking languages in the world whose ancestors arrived thousands of years before the ancestors of europeans and every region of France has its own local cuisine and it isnt just oh wow they put pastrami in burgers here or oh wow they're like fries but they are square. No.

    The united states is one country and the cultural differences cross border are seriously exaggerated

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Wtf are you talking about. Each state is completely different. Some call Cola "Pop" others call everything "Coke". Truly unique experiences.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        they are tho, north and south Louisiana are perfect examples

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          I agree. Eastern Iowa is nothing like Western Iowa. Two completely seperate cultures, architecture, languages, even currency.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            Agreed. One uses the USD and the other trades in scalps.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      This may be true about France and Italy. But Eastern Europe is all just one identity and culture. The only difference between Poland, Moldova, Bulgaria and Romania is severity of poverty.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      As a burger this, I don’t know why Americans try so hard to portray the US as vastly different from region to region. Most Americans are carbon copies of one another, same English with varying dialects that’s even getting more similar with valley California accent uniformity across the country thanks to Hollywood, same “food” across the country, etc. the only thing that differs is the degree of blacks, minorities, and nature

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        >implying regional accents aren't dying in Britain as well
        Britain started off with more variance, so it'll take a bit longer, but I've met several people from northern England and Scotland who sound indistinguishable from the "typical southern English accent".
        Listen to how the young folks in Leeds sound vs the old folks

  8. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    A brit is in a completely different country with a completely different culture and language in less than 2 hours (Netherlands). You can't compare this to someone from North Dakota visiting Maine, not even close.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Neither are well-traveled.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        but 1 is clearly more well-traveled which was the question muppetbrain

  9. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    If the usa guy is an experienced outdoorsman going on long camping trips he wins but that's the only scenario he does

  10. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    It really comes down to:

    Someone who has visited London, Dublin, Brussels, Amsterdam, Paris and Berlin vs someone who has visited all 50 US States.

    Honestly Berlin and Paris are the only truly different “cultures” from the Englander and for nature there is no comparison that all 50 US states beat NW Europe.

  11. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    >Brit who's been to 5 nearby EU countries?
    has the brit been to 50 EU regions over those 5 countries?
    italy france germany spain + whatever other one, u can have the equivalent of visiting 50 european "states"

  12. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    The Brit travels from London to Cardiff to Manchester to Newcastle to Edinburgh to Glasgow to Inverness to Kirkwall to Belfast and on his travels experiences far more cultural variation than all the US states.

    Eat shit new worlders.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Another Brit who thinks that people speaking in a different accent means its a different culture.
      Guarantee you Miami, Salt Lake City, NYC and Memphis are more different to each other than any cities you can pull from UK.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        that is a much larger distance travelled

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        There really isn’t as much variation in these cities as you think there are and they are massively further away from each other. Most Americans act the same and it’s even more the case with the internet and media, just slight differences in behavior and more variation if it’s rural versus urban

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          >Most Americans act the same and it’s even more the case with the internet and media, just slight differences in behavior and more variation if it’s rural versus urban
          Everywhere in western europe and North America acts the same, with language/accents only being a trivial difference. That's globalism for you. The cultural differences between Britain, Ireland, Canada, USA, Australia, NZ, Germany, Netherlands, Scandinavia and within these countries are all trivial these days. Everyone acts the same, I myself have lived in several countries. The character of cities changes, the culture changes are just trivial.
          But we're not talking about different culture, we're talking about cities being different, and Miami, Salt Lake, NYC and Memphis all all very different despite the cultural difference being trivial. Miami is a majority Spanish speaking place, members of a 19th century anti-alcohol Islam inspired cult form the majority of Salt Lake City urban area, Memphis is majority black, while New York is a massive global megacity that serves as the financial capital of the world.

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          Anyways, the main point I was making is that a city being different isn't the same thing as culture being different, and suggesting so is dumb because all cities in the west are multicultural anyways.
          NYC is more similar to London than it is to Albany, New York, or even Los Angeles. Toronto, Chicago, New York and London are all similar cities despite being located in different countries.
          Austin, Texas is very different than Dallas, Texas, but that is not me suggesting it has a completely different culture, I'm just saying the city is different, with Austin having the hipster/tech crowd.
          The west is multi-cultural, there's more cultural differences within cities than between cities. That's my point. There is no "New York culture" just like there is no "London culture" or "Paris culture".

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Everywhere in Britain and Ireland is the same, except for London which is just a generic big western city and Birmingham which is something else entirely.
      Accents change in Britain/Ireland, culture stays the same. A lot of people say 'culture' when they mean 'accents', or even language, lets not pretend Rotterdam, London, Frankfurt, Sydney, Toronto, Dublin and New York are all completely culturally distinct places. The cities all may have their own character, but the culture isn't really that different. The addicts in Frankfurt yelling at you in a different language doesn't make the culture different.
      I can already sense the Scottish and Irish getting ready to respond angrily to me, but its true.

  13. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    >nature
    American obviously wins by a landslide. They've likely seen all the best national parks, they've visited Alaska, they've seen deserts, mountains, plains, and tropical islands. They've likely visited more climates.
    >culture
    Brit I guess. But he likely just went and drank with other Brits in Amsterdam, Paris, Prague, some Greek island and some Spanish beach.
    If they actually spent a lot of time outside of touristy areas, that'd make a difference.
    So if the Brit stuck to touristy areas, the American is more traveled, if the Brit actually took time to the explore the country, I'll go with the Brit.

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      >American obviously wins by a landslide. They've likely seen all the best national parks, they've visited Alaska, they've seen deserts, mountains, plains, and tropical islands. They've likely visited more climates.
      amerishart delusion.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        I’m yuropoor and America’s nature completely mogs Europe it’s not even funny.
        Europe does have small pockets of beautiful nature but keyword is here “pocket”.
        Once you’ve done Yosemite, or Yellowstone, coupled with some Alaska bits and anything else such as the Grand Canyon, there’s no coming back, nature-wise.
        If you love outdoors, the US is absolutely great.

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        Which 5 EU countries exactly are you picking that beat someone who has visited all 50 states in terms of nature?
        Certainly you can pick Switzerland, Norway, Italy, Iceland, and Croatia (most of these aren't technically EU but not really the point). These places are all very beautiful, but does this beat all 50 states in terms of nature? I wouldn't say so
        Someone who visited all 50 states has likely seen
        >tropical volcanic islands in the pacific
        >the everglades of Florida
        >deserts, including Death Valley
        >several mountain ranges, including Sierra Nevada, Cascades and Rockies
        >Glaciers in Alaska
        >Yellowstone National Park, Zion, Bryce Canyon and the Grand Canyon
        >Has seen alligators, bison and bears
        >The great plains
        You're absolutely deluded if you think the EU has more geographic diversity than the USA.
        My house is adjacent to an old growth forest (in the middle of a city, it survives undeveloped). How many of those are there in Europe?

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          The question was also “nearby” EU nations. So basically Ireland, Benelux and France. I wouldn’t say this is well travelled for a yuro.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            Very true, but I'd also say how much of France they've visited matters. If they've just been to Paris, they are very untraveled.

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          Europe is huge. Goes all the way out to Kazakhstan. Of course the area of Western Europe that is not even 1/3 of the continent but most of the people has less forest.
          What are the Alps, Pyrenees, Carpathians, Azores, Sardinia, Norway, Switzerland etc?

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            I live in Yurop and I am an outdoors enjoyer, and I do a lot of wildlife signting and birdwatching. In fact, it’s an important part of my life, as these are my major hobbies.
            I’ve been to most of the famous nature spaces of Europe (Alps, Carpathians, Pyreneans, Snowdon, wetlands in Spain, France, countless national parks in Europe, did a lot of Scandinavia etc) and many lesser known, and elsewhere in the world, that are not that impressive but still very interesting (Rømø island, Texel island, etc).
            Again, beautiful, but nowhere as many and especially ENDLESS as those in USA. If you add Canada, then there’s almost no reason to go to Europe for nature except if you want to tick some bird species off your list.

            The only country that has truly stunning nature in Europe as a “whole” was most of Norway and a large chunk of Sweden (especially the northern half). Spain has the best biodiversity with beautiful places as well, great country for birds and animals in general, possibly the best in Europe. Everywhere else, apart from some beautiful mountain chains such as the Alps or some interesting wetlands, is a bit of a joke.
            The fact that North America has the absolute best outdoors with good quality roads is one of the reason why I want to move somewhere there in the next few years, as outdoors is an absolutely important hobby for me.

          • 10 months ago
            Anonymous

            When the hell did Kazakhstan join the EU? Must have missed that.
            I really don't think OP meant Russia, Kazakhstan and the Caucasus when he created the premise of a Brit who visited 5 nearby EU countries.

  14. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    If you have only traveled North America, Europe, and Australia/NZ, you aren't well traveled in respect to culture. These countries are very similar.
    You aren't well traveled unless you've spent time in non-western countries, excluding places like Cancun, and Bali.
    So neither of them are well traveled when it comes to culture, and the American is more traveled when it comes to nature, therefore the American is better traveled.

  15. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    I’ve contemplated this question for a while. As an American, I lived in Europe for a year. When discussing travel in the US, I’d always tell my European friends that out of 50 states, there are maximum 16 states you have to visit and experience. You can straight up just skip states like Iowa, North Dakota, Kansas, and Mississippi. The biggest distinction between Europe and the US is that while there is an general similarity in terms of culture, politics, and society in Europe, there are more differences than similarities, whereas the US is the exact opposite, there are some differences between places like Indiana and Ohio, but overall they are much more similar than they are different.

    Even “boring countries” like Slovakia or Estonia has their own quirks that make it worth while to at least visit once even if just for a day. I cannot same for states like Iowa or Arkansas. You can find good food in pretty much any big or medium sized city in the US, but that’s the catch. You can find a good pizza place in Des Moines, Muncie, and New York. At the end of the day only one of those places has its own distinct famous style of pizza. Is that culture if a small city has good food and a public square with a fountain?

  16. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    everywhere has more regions to explore than just visiting one place

    this isn't an accurate map, someone just made regions that aren't identical to the real regions and the periphery countries they didnt do it for

  17. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    Everywhere not on the coast in America looks like this

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      to troll is fine and accepted
      i hope you do not truly believe this

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        All small towns in America are chain restaurants and Walmarts. Flyovercels hate mom and pop shops so they've all gone out of business

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      Yes, Yellowstone National Park is a highway exit

      • 10 months ago
        Anonymous

        The national park service had to be created so you guys didn't put chain restaurants and 8 lanes through the middle

        • 10 months ago
          Anonymous

          right
          the national park service
          the one that was created in 1916
          back when we first started paving the interstates
          right around the time we first started driving crossover SUVs
          in 1916

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      I'm from the Gulf Coast and everybody looks like that
      >checkmate libtard

  18. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    would it not depend on how many destinations someone has been
    50 states - you would assume they have been to atleast 50 locations
    5 countries - they do not define this, have they visited 10+ locations in each country?

    i realize someone seeing all 50 states for atleast some will have stopped at more than one location, does the comparison to the 5 euro countries need to assume the traveler has been to 75 to 100 different locations for both options?

  19. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    Spain, Germany and the UK are only as differeny as Miami, NY and Toronto. Barcelon, Berlin and Liverpool even look the same, only difference is the """language difference"""" (they all speak english)

  20. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    No Anglo country even has a cuisine anymore.
    We all eat an "international diet"

    • 10 months ago
      Anonymous

      how do u define a cuisine?

  21. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    Have to take the American. 50 states would include Hawaii, Alaska... Then Maine, Washington, Florida, Montana, Arizona. These are vastly different places, united only by fats at Walmart.

  22. 10 months ago
    Anonymous

    One could cover all 50 states of America doing little more than driving on freeways, eating at fast food franchises, and sleeping in chain motels. In fact, that is how many Americans travel. I've never been across the pond, but I'm pretty sure covering five countries in Europe would result in a far more varied cultural experience. If your definition of "well-traveled" refers to geography/nature and not cities/culture, America beats Europe hands down. The variety and accessibility of natural areas throughout America is unmatched by any other country on Earth.

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