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To book, or not to book? That is the question. In recent weeks we at Telegraph Travel have been grappling with this very question, exploring how the vaccine rollout could reboot travel, and asking the all-important question of whether our summer holidays can go ahead after lockdown. But we want to know what you, our Telegraph readers, believe on this matter. Is it right to be travelling during a pandemic, at all? Will you be bagging a travel bargain, while holiday firms try to lure in customers? And where do you dream of going? Below, we take a look at what you have told us so far. Do you have an opinion on this matter? Scroll to the bottom of this article to let us know your thoughts, and we may feature your comment in the article. Keith Monk We are booked on two cruise type holidays in May (one a walking cruise and one a bird watching cruise), both sailing around the UK and Ireland. We booked these both before Covid and the first lockdown came into force so have not rushed into booking them recently. We will not cancel them because we have a glimmer of hope they may go ahead, especially with the vaccination programme going so well. Last year (2020) we lost 3 major holidays, so whilst awaiting to see if the May holidays do go ahead, we won't be booking anything new for the foreseeable. Cyprus Expat Why does a holiday mean going abroad? There are so many wonderful places to see in Britain and not just the "usual suspects". For example the coast and countryside east of Middlesbrough (Saltburn is delightful), the Forest of Bowland in Lancashire, the Essex / Suffolk border, the Staffordshire Moorlands, Exmoor, the Dark Peak, the Brecon Beacons, mid Dorset, North Nottinghamshire & Sherwood Forest, the list goes on. Beautiful scenery, historic towns and no crowds. Bill Garrett Anybody booking for an overseas leisure trip in 2021 could be best described as incurably optimistic. It is going to be the end of the year before most first world countries are fully vaccinated and well into next year before the world is. Mike Davies I'll take my little boat to any number of secluded beaches here in Cornwall. As I have been doing for years. Edward Seaton I had 5 of the best holidays of my life last year. Paris in July, Switzerland and Venice in August, Rome in September, Greece in late September. Just be a bit persistent and you will be greatly rewarded. And remember – once you get to the airport, there is the glorious sensation of being surrounded by people who are not pathologically afraid.
Last week National Express claimed bookings from those aged 65 and over had increased by 101% thanks to the vaccine. Jit Desai, head of holidays and travel at the venerable coach company, stated that last Monday it took the same number of reservations in a day as it would normally take in a week. It looks increasingly likely, when it comes to UK holidays at least, that the older generation is going to be doing plenty of travelling this summer. So perhaps 2021 could be a year for inter-generational breaks? For me, it all brings back recollections of taking all-inclusive coach trips around the UK in the 1980s with my grandparents (supplemented with more recent memories of group coach trips taken by myself, in the name of travel journalism, where I was the only person on board not old enough to remember the moon landings). I recall rather enjoying travelling with my grandparents, based in no small part on my granny’s insistence on always having a small confectioner’s amount of boiled sweets about her person and my grandad’s laxity when it came to compelling me to ever eat anything green or healthy. So if you do end up swapping Benidorm for a coach holiday to Broadstairs this summer, here’s five things you should prepare yourself for. Questionable set menus A large number of restaurants in the UK possess a chef that has a complete nervous breakdown at the prospect of catering a la carte to more than 14 people at the same time. The solution is the coach party set menu lunch. This will be served by a terrified troop of minimum wage 16-year-old school leavers in an annex of a pub on the side of an A road which has more fruit machines than customers the rest of the time. The menu will be a chilled-to-the-bone rectangle of pate followed by overcooked chicken, and always concludes with Nescafe and a bowl of ice cream with sliced banana. Complaints will be perfectly timed to begin the moment the last member of the party has left the restaurant and is safely back on the coach. In blissful ignorance of his culinary crimes, the chef will conclude he’s done another fantastic job and the school leavers will spend the rest of the afternoon dreaming of getting a gig in Subway.
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After a truly disastrous year for the travel industry, the outlook for 2021 appears just as bleak. Not only are Britons back under house arrest, with all holidays banned until at least the spring, but harsh new restrictions await post-lockdown travellers. From this week, all arrivals to the UK must present evidence of a negative Covid test – and quarantine for up to 10 days. Unless the restrictions are relaxed, millions of Britons – such as those unable to work from home – will simply be unable to leave the country. Furthermore, we don’t even know which nations will be welcoming us. As things stand, only a clutch of Caribbean islands, and a few other long-haul countries, are open to British travellers. Nowhere in Europe is a feasible holiday option. Yet Jonny Bealby, founder of adventure travel specialist Wild Frontiers, is feeling cautiously optimistic – and believes there’s a clear path back to normal. “Vaccine passports offer the best way out of this mess,” he says. “As the first country to roll out the vaccine, the UK Government should also be spearheading an international campaign to establish a worldwide vaccine passport.” The idea will have its critics, and some fear the concept will open the door to coercion and discrimination, but Bealby believes it shouldn’t preclude those who haven’t had the jab from travel altogether. “Those who have been vaccinated could travel more freely between countries that accept it, but obviously you’d need a secondary option for those who haven’t – such as testing. It’s not a new thing – for years some destinations have required you to get inoculated against certain diseases, such as yellow fever, before you visit. “I see this as the best solution to get us back to some sort of normality. Once this happens, I actually feel very positive about the future.” Wild Frontiers made its name offering tours to places few other operators dare to venture, from Afghanistan to the Congo, but travel restrictions forced it to rethink its offering in 2020. Alongside its Hindu Kush Adventure and its Persian Explorer, you’ll now find itineraries in less exotic locales, from the hills of Catalonia to Italy’s Apennine Mountains.
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