For the 20 million travelers who fly through Newark Liberty Airport’s Terminal C each year, a $120 million redesign should vastly improve their experience at the United Airlines hub. Partnering with OTG, United announced the finalized plans this morning, with some changes already underway.
The state with nearly 200 breweries is the ideal place for a suds-fueled adventure. Here, our favorite stops in Beer Land, U.S.A.
The city’s best Belgian-style brewery, the Commons has gone from the founder’s garage to greatness in just over three years. Start with the grassy Urban Farmhouse saison and work up to limited-release sours and other novelties.
Craft beer’s communal ethos is on display at Ex Novo Brewing Co., where all profits go to charity and an eclectic crowd comes for beers such as the piney Eliot IPA.
Whenever I’m in Dublin—and I try to get there once a year—my first stop is always Grogan’s Castle Lounge. It was my local in 1991 when I was a student at Trinity College, and I still can’t help thinking of it that way. Later I’ll hit the Stag’s Head for a pint and brief communion with its taxidermied namesake. And I’ll drop into Kehoe’sto make sure the snugs are still in place and for a bit of banter with the barmen.
I arrive in Sydney with three very important items on my agenda: Eat some of the best breakfasts in the world, swim like a saltwater fiend in the city’s gorgeous outdoor pools, and hug a wombat. That furry, bewhiskered marsupial—third fiddle to the koala and the kangaroo—has been on my to-hug list since I was a kid rifling through the W volume of the encyclopedia.
Once-desolate Bree Street has become a microcosm of South African cool and a showcase for the region’s bounty.
Heston Blumenthal protégé Frank Marks brings serious culinary cred to the strip with Borage, a loftlike bistro serving breakfast and lunch only. The blackboard menu rotates frequently; arrive early to secure one of the deconstructed chicken pot pies, a curl of pastry encircling perfectly roasted bird, peas, and onion petals drizzled in gravy. 7B Portside Bldg.
As a die-hard coffee obsessive, I’m always seeking out the best brews in any city I visit. But I do need a starter cup to tide me over in the morning, and what I can get in my hotel room is rarely up to snuff (sorry, Nespresso). A new solution: the Coffee Travel Kit by Timbuk2 and Blue Bottle Coffee, a packable pour-over set roughly twice the size of your standard amenity kit. Included are a Japanese-made hand grinder with adjustable grind settings, a pack of filters, two Falcon enamelware mugs with felt cozies, a non-leeching plastic cone dripper, and—of course—a two ounce sample of Blue Bottle beans, all in a waved canvas and leather bag. So how do these expert-grade tools perform on the road? We took the kit for a test drive.
The City of Light is known for streets steeped in history, stunning sights and nightlife, and of course legendary food. This quick video is an episode of the Travel + Leisure video series called #TLMoment, which captures the serendipitous and unexpected travel moments we experience around the globe.