It's always a joy to meet like minded people who have similar ideas and dreams focused on Passion and Freedom. 

I met Nathan of I Dreamed of This at a couchsurfing party 2 years ago. He was not blogging at the time. But I was curious to know how he could afford to relocate to different countries every now and then.  I learned a lot from our short conversation. Little did I know that he would venture into the world of blogging later on and would achieve success and popularity in such a short span of time. 

I reconnected with him recently via email and here are a few thoughts he had on achieving the freedom lifestyle:

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What's your version of freedom?

Due to my intense love of travel, freedom to me means being able to pick up and relocate virtually anywhere, at a moment’s notice, and stay indefinitely. I want to be able to live in the moment, and take advantage of good weather or last-minute recommendations from other travellers. It’s not always easy, but it is my goal.

Share your back story.

Interestingly, my path to freedom started with something I love - music. I have played piano, drums, bass, and guitar since I was child. Eventually I started creating and releasing my own music (which at one time shared the top mp3.com charts with Nelly, Snoop Dogg, Q-Tip, and Mad Professor, but that is another story:) It was fun, but eventually I realized it was easier for me to be self sufficient by helping other artists create their own music.

I started a modest recording studio in my home in California, then artists around the state began to come to record with us. Some even came from neighboring states. That, too, was fun…but eventually I grew restless. I wanted to find a way to do my work from anywhere. I left the studio and took a cross-country road trip - formulating a plan for freedom along the way.

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What steps did you take to achieve freedom?

This is the hard part. I wasn’t making much money at the studio, but I was so happy to be my own boss, and more or less be working on a schedule that I created. After diving in and trying to take my work online, money was scarce. Actually, at first, it was non-existent. People probably thought I was mad, and I don’t blame them. I just had tremendous faith in the idea - not to mention a strong determination to make it work. I realized it probably wouldn’t make me rich, but knew even then that freedom to travel was all the wealth I needed.

I cut my expenses wayyyy back. This meant re-evaluating what was truly needed to get by in life. I am a very practical person, as those who know me can attest to. Eventually I dialed things in and business began to slowly grow. I limited my travel to places that I always wanted to see, but wouldn’t break the bank.

How long did it take for you to live free?

It probably took at least a year of working very hard before I was even close to being able to generate enough money to be (modestly) location independent. This is why many people can’t get past this stage of the process. They are caught up in the (reasonable) expectation of working X amount of hours, and receiving X amount of pay. I would work longer hours than many of my friends, and for 1/4 of the pay.

However, I always felt like I was building something, and not just spinning my wheels, like it felt when I worked for somebody else. Keep in mind that if one spent this time devoting their energy to something more lucrative than music, they would obviously be much better off financially. I believe the key is doing what you love, and are very good at. I could have sacrificed my happiness for more money long ago, but taking the “happy road” is something I have never regretted.

Don’t buy into the idea that pursuing your own happiness is selfish. I believe you can’t be good for others until you are truly good to yourself.

Today, one year after I finally started my travel blog “I Dreamed Of This”, it’s hard to believe the number of people around the world that have been positively affected by it. Being free to gather inspiration out in the world and share it with my readers has been the most rewarding experience of my life. It all started with one crazy idea - and a lot of determination.

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What was the biggest challenge you've faced?

To this day, the biggest challenge I face is generating enough money to achieve my goal of limitless travel (and preparing for the future). Still, I have this seemingly absurd faith that everything will work itself out eventually:) Plus, I’m out here having the time of my life while I’m doing it…

What advice can you give others who want to have the freedom to live life in their own terms?

My advice would be to think this over VERY carefully. This life is certainly not for everybody. Many people get frustrated with their current boss and dream of a life free from that kind of stress. However, once they dive in and realize the insane amount of patience, discipline and motivation that is often involved (not to mention a huge pay cut), they quickly throw in the towel and go back to the 9 to 5, where they find much more security.

Very often what people actually need is a change of position or company, not to try to go from being an employee to an employer. They are very different mindsets, and you have to be a bit crazy to go down the path of being your own boss. Some people don’t realize how much they appreciate having somebody tell them to show up at this time, do this work, and take this pay check. At the end of the work day you can just flip the switch off and enjoy your evening until you wake up and start over again. The line between work and not-work blurs when you have your own business. You’re always “on”, and you have to create all the structure and motivation yourself. I just happen to be one of the crazy ones who thrives on these kinds of challenges and uncertainty.

The bottom line is: If you truly have the mindset of an employer, you will do anything to make it work. Sometimes that means scrapping an idea and starting a new one. It definitely means getting used to failure, and even learning to see a “failure” as just a lesson to learn and grow from. I believe that is how you will see your dreams through.

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Want to share your freedom story? Send it to solesisters.weare [at] gmail.com or leave a comment below.

Nathan dreamed of a life full of adventure, wonder, and most importantly, freedom. He was after the "good life" - One that minimized stress and maximized smiles. He began to focus tremendous energy on his passions. With a lot of dedication and a few BIG sacrifices, the life he dreamed has become a reality. He doesn't have much money, but through these experiences, he is a wealthy man. Follow his dreams on his blog.


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Somewhere in your journey, you will find places. Places special enough that will make you want to stay for a while. Places that will make you dream of having a piece of it to your own one day. Places that you’ll want to keep forever. These places are rare. Because our wandering feet can’t stay still so when we find something like this, something that begs us to stay, it makes our hearts quiver and grow roots.

Here, in this lush green island. I found my place. There’s just something about it, something about its energy. Something that makes my insides feel like there’s no gravity. An impetus so strong it continues to tug at your heart strings even when you leave.

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1. Caub Island.

Lagoons. I’m a sucker for them. For greens, azure waters, and the stillness. So when we took a boat out to Caub Island, rode through narrow passageways, into a hidden lagoon, and saw the hut right in the middle for the first time. Chills went up my spine and the magic overcame my entire body. This place is so beautiful I don’t think words or pictures could ever do it justice. I hope one day you find yourself here.

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It was pure magic. 

Singing along to music in a van brimmed with good company. Taking boats through the mangroves and hidden islands until we get to a house in the middle of the lagoon. My sweet an vibrant friend Bri leads us through a beautiful yoga practice and as we breathe and move I am in disbelief that we are here and that this is real.

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Jumping in the blue, swimming and paddle boarding through crystal waters. Eating fresh fish and sweet mangoes with our bare hands like animals. Sunbathing with Freia on the deck as we sing and laugh and every ten seconds we exclaim at how beautiful everything is and how much we god damn love this island.

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On our boat ride back we all watch the sunset in silence. Passing rum and looking at each other and smiling because we all know we’re in it. Completely in it. At night we eat and karaoke, singing badly as our voices echo through the starry night sky. Morning came and I lay on a hammock listening to the rain, letting everything seep into my veins and fuel every cell of me. This island is drowning me beautifully. And I let it.

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2. Sohoton Caves

We took a two-hour boat ride to Surigao Del Norte with good company. Sunbathing and napping in between. We get to the lagoons and stop at a cave to dive under to get to an enchanting illuminated cave.

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Explored another one and followed the light out. The only way back to our boat was to jump off a platform, so we jump. Freedom is always on the other side of fear.

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3. Waves

This is what the island is most known for. Wave chasers from all over the world gravitate to this place, addicted to the stoke that Cloud 9's glassy barrels give them. I'm a beginner and only surfed easy and little breaks a few times. I'm not much of a big wave chaser, but maybe one day I'll have the courage to do it. But even just watching people carve the waters like hot knife on butter I get a high from it. Always in awe by the power of the sea and feeding off the passion of the wave seekers.

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4. Motorbikes rides

Whether you're driving it or riding in the back of one, ride a motorbike/scooter around the island and explore. The open road, the wind in your hair, zooming through the greens, stretching your arms out and making waves with the wind, bobbing your head to epic music, laughing with the person you are sharing this experience with and watching your friends chase each other as they carve through the roads. You will find freedom in it.

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One day we ride in motorbikes out to explore around the island. We stopped on the side of the road and walked through a little jungle that led to a gorgeous empty beach. Got caught in the rain and we smile and laugh and stretch our arms out feeling every bit of rain drop shattering on our flesh as we look up and watch it fall through the coconut trees. We drive and drive and drive until the rain is gone and we feel the warmth of the sunshine on our skin. We ride through small towns and see locals jumping up and down, smiling and waving at us as we laugh and wave back at them. Everyone is always smiling. Happy light always beaming from their beautiful faces. We drive until we get to the rock pools. Jumping into the clear blue as we float around the rocks and forget that we have bodies. Beautiful, freckled-face Freia always does this as a joke between us but to also remind ourselves how beautiful everyone always is so she asks me again, “I’m happy! Are you happy?”. And I say, grinning from ear to ear...

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“I’m happy Freia. I’m really damn happy.”

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5. The vibe

There's just something about this island. A certain energy that my heart and soul connected to. Many other kindred spirits have felt this too. You drive to the north to little villages and towns and find locals jumping up and down waving and smiling at you. The coconut fields that seem to go on forever. The people you make friends with, the ones who feel like your island family. The little local children, the friendly and hilarious local surfers and their laughter. Good vibes all around, always. And so much more but you won't feel this unless you book that plane ticket.

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So don’t you dare come here. 

You will fall in love with this island, meet lovely souls, get lost in time, drown in its beauty and get stuck here for a while. When time catches up and your plane is calling for you to leave, you won’t want to. And when you finally do, you’ll miss it when you’re gone.

The road knows this. It knows that you will see things you’ll want to keep forever. But even if you want to stay, even if you love every place so much it aches, no matter who or what keeps pulling you back, the road will keep calling you. And you must go.

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Infinite thanks to my friends at Cebu Pacific Air for sponsoring this trip and making it happen.

*All images by Stephanie Dandan

Stephanie is a nomadic photographer, wanderer, adventurer, dreamer. She lives for capturing moments of bliss, wanderlust, inspiring hearts, reigniting spirits, and infinite moments of Satori. Follow her journey at Infinite Satori.


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As you may know from my recent posts on the Sole Sisters facebook page, I'm currently in France with my family. And it's such a great time to be here. Autumn is just one of those magical seasons that we miss out on, coming from a tropical country like the Philippines.

I've never fully appreciated the fall season until I arrived in France. Driving by the countryside as the trees and foliage change from green to various shades of red, orange and yellow. Watching the leaves fall slowly, moving with the wind, and on to the earth. And as nature gives way to the changing of the season, the temperature starts to drop.

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Winter is coming soon.

I've survived only one winter in my life, when I lived in New York. I didn't take it too seriously then to be properly dressed with the right gear. So I was always too cold. I didn't invest in the right winter coat and I almost got sick from that mistake. 

I've learned my lesson. This time, I'm more prepared. I have the ultimate jacket in winter protection, the women's Mountain padded jacket from Emporio Armani EA7 from JD Sports Fashion . It has soft and thick padding that gives protection against the bitterest winds so I can take on the elements with confidence.

It's got 2 zip-pockets to keep all my valuables stored safely and securely. And the full-zip fastening runs the full length of the jacket - all the way to the neckline. What I love about it is the luxuriously soft hood that can also protect my head and ears from frostbite.

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I've been able to use this jacket a few times in 7-10 degrees Celsius and I didn't feel the cold at all. I've also used it during rainy weather and it's certainly water-resistant.

It's also in  a basic black color that makes it easy to mix and match with the rest of my winter clothes. If you're traveling to cold country in the future, I would totally recommend that you invest in a stylish, insulated winter jacket to keep yourself warm and comfortable.

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Falling for fall,
Sole Sister Lois

Lois has traveled extensively and has called the Philippines, USA, Germany, Switzerland, Thailand and France, home in various stages of her life. She just recently got married and now has a healthy baby girl. She is currently based in Europe trying to find a home base for her small family. She is the co-founder and Editor-in-Chief of We Are Sole Sisters.


Get a FREE copy of the Sole Sister Guide to Planning an Epic Trip by subscribing to our newsletter. You can also hang out with us online on TwitterFacebook & Instagram.
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I'm flying.

I spread my arms, stretch my legs, and relish the feeling of weightlessness. Below me, a bustling metropolis comes into focus as I descend slowly.

Pressure builds up in my ears, so I pinch my nose and blow until I feel my eardrums pop. At the corner of my eye, I spot a hand gesturing towards me; it belongs to a man in a mask, bubbles framing his face as air escapes from his mouthpiece and floats towards a glistening ceiling. He has three fingers up, his index and thumb forming an O, and he stares at me expectantly.

I return the gesture to tell him, "I'm OK."

Actually, I'm more than OK.

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The Jump-Off Point: Aiyanar Beach and Dive Resort

Diving has been at the top of my bucket list ever since I began traveling. So, you could imagine my excitement when I was asked to join a trip to Aiyanar Beach and Dive Resort in Anilao, Batangas to go on assignment for the Sole Sisters. A three-hour drive from Manila, the resort is situated on the side of a mountain, at the tip of the peninsula so you get a grand panoramic view of the ocean.

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Upon crossing the entrance, my jaw dropped. A spacious and luxurious resort, Aiyanar certainly lived up to its five-star rating. For a city-dweller like me, it was a piece of paradise - a place where I could escape from the stresses of daily traffic and commute, where I could sit and breathe in the scent of the sea and watch the light filtering through the trees surrounding the grounds.

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"Aiyanar is actually named after a Hindu god who is a guard, a protector,” our host, Marco, explained. “We thought it would be a fitting name." Aiyanar was definitely a place that made you feel safe and secure. The atmosphere was relaxed and laid back, and the staff, warm and welcoming. You can roam the open grounds, swim in an infinity pool facing the sea, or lounge in one of the huts lining the garden.

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And, as a luxury dive resort, Aiyanar boasts of facilities and equipment that are top-notch.

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Onto the Dive: A Beginner's Account

Diving can be frightening and intimidating for the first-timer. You hear a lot of well-meaning advice that quickly turn into horror stories. "Just equalize as you go down, or else you will feel pain in your ears." Or "Ascend slowly, so your lungs don’t explode."

I admit, I was terrified at first, but my fears faded quickly as we went through our first lesson. Before the actual dive, Joshua of The Wandering Juan (also a first-time diver) and I sat through a short lecture covering the basics of diving. Marco, who was also our instructor, was very patient with us, and walked us through the whole process.

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Thank you to Dennis of lovemindanao.com for taking this shot!

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Afterwards, we donned our suits and jumped into a pool to learn crucial diving skills like underwater breathing, equalizing, removing water from the mask, and retrieving your mouthpiece if it gets dislodged underneath.

When we had mastered these skills, Marco took us out to the open sea, where the real diving began.

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Open Sea Diving

The boat slipped into a picture-pretty cove and the crew immediately began setting up the gears and equipment. My pulse raced as I was strapped to my tank and asked to sit at the edge of the boat, my back to the water. "You'll be doing a backwards entry roll," Marco said, instructing me to hold my regulator with one hand, while hugging the pressure gauge to my chest with the other. Then, he gave me a light push and I tumbled into the water with a splash.

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Underneath, the sound of water drummed weightily against my ears. Marco instructed Joshua and I to cling to the thick cord of the anchor, and together, we made our way to the ocean floor. It took me a while to get used to it. It felt like a completely different world: I looked up and found a ceiling of water that rippled and glinted in the afternoon light. It was surreal, like I had fallen through Alice's looking glass, into a wonderland where anything - even flying - was possible.

And fly, we did. We floated over corals, glided through busy intersections, pointing excitedly at both familiar and odd-looking creatures.

(The following photos are by Lilliane of Wanderlass.com. Follow her site to see the rest of her underwater shots!)

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After a while, Marco flashed us a thumbs up sign: it was time to go up. He inflated our bouyancy control device and we rose slowly to the surface. Still facing down, I watched the corals gradually become smaller and smaller, like a virtual map being zoomed out, turning houses into streets, into a block, into a city, and finally into a mass of indiscernible dots.

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We dived a second time, but climbed out before the 30 minutes were up because dark stormy clouds were rolling in. "I can smell a storm!" Marco exclaimed. True enough, as we headed back to land, big, heavy droplets began to fall. We huddled in the middle of the boat, shivering from the cold, and heard one of the boatmen call out, "Perfect timing!" Marco explained over the din, "Tomorrow won't be a very good time to dive anymore because the water will be murky from the storm."

I pulled my towel tightly around me for warmth. A sheet of rain lay before us, but in the distance, I spotted the resort lit by dozens of bright pins of yellow light. The torrent drummed angrily against the canvas roof, the sound deafening and threatening, but I couldn’t help but smile as I recalled memories of flight, of gliding weightless over an underwater city.

The boat steadily made its way to shore, guided by the warm and friendly lights of Aiyanar.

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How to Make This Trip Happen:

-Book a room at Aiyanar Beach and Dive Resort through their website. A night would cost a little over PHP5,000 per head - a bit higher up the price range compared to other resorts in Anilao. But Aiyanar more than makes up for it with its well-maintained rooms and facilities, its wonderfully rejuvenating environment – plus the amount is inclusive of sumptuous buffet meals for breakfast, lunch, and dinner.

-There are separate rates for diving, and you have the option to rent suits and equipment if you don’t have any. You can check out their rates.

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-For beginners: Don’t panic! You will have your diving instructor with you every step of the way.
There are a couple of things you need to get used under the water:

  • Breathing through a regulator – Never hold your breath. The number one rule in diving is actually to keep inhaling and exhaling all throughout the dive.
  • The increasing pressure on your body - This is why you need to equalize as you go down. You can do this by swallowing, moving your jaw, or pinching your nose and blowing until you hear your eardrums pop. 
  • The feeling of weightlessness – I thought this was the best part because it really felt like I was flying! 

-Before you head out to the sea, you will have to learn and master all the necessary skills in a swimming pool. Remember to trust your instructor and enjoy the dive!

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Trish left her job in advertising to travel and pursue writing. She's inspired by the words of author Ray Bradbury: "Stuff your eyes with wonder, live as if you'd drop dead in ten seconds." She finds inspiration in the stories of people and places, and documents her adventures in her blog, Trish in Transit.

About Sole Sisters on Assignment:

Interested in going on a trip for Sole Sisters? If you are travel-crazy just like us, please email us at solesisters(dot)weare(at)gmail(dot)com with the subject line: Sole Sisters On Assignment. We prefer that you have a blog or online writing samples as well as photos that we can review.


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AXN's TEN Philippines, a travel and adventure show recently invited the Sole Sisters for an exciting weekend in Davao. I was the only one who could make it! I was in the Philippines for a quick visa run from Indonesia when Sole Sis Lois told me about the trip. Without hesitation, I cancelled my Baler plans that weekend and flew to all the way to Mindanao to meet up with Jason Godfrey, the show's host and his entire crew.

As we drove along the highways of Mati, Nikki and Pia who were part of the crew, immediately noticed how the area seemed cleaner, the people more disciplined than most places in the Philippines. Drivers actually abided by the speed limit and traffic regulations. A No Smoking campaign has been in effect since 2001, and implemented even more strictly during the past few years fining apprehenders P500 and requiring them to attend a seminar to help them quit. The health of the people of Davao has improved drastically because of this ordinance.

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Jason and I met up at a gas station to fuel up our ride with Shell V-Power Nitro+. Along the way, we talked about our travels, current lives and future plans. Jason is an explosion of energy to say the least. He's a 6 foot tall Filipino-Canadian who grew up in Ontario and now based in Hong Kong. His modeling career has taken him around the world and given him a lot of hosting gigs. He's pretty stoked to be working with TEN. It has brought him to the most beautiful places around the country and has definitely taken him out of his comfort zone. Roads less traveled, meeting all kinds of people, wild adventures, nasty food too. But he's up for everything!

There were two cameramen in the backseat, at times they would crawl halfway out of their windows just to get a clearer profile shot of us while the car was moving full speed. Go-Pros mounted everywhere in and around the pick-up truck. I held my breath as Jason sped through the steep zig-zag roads on the side of the mountain. I looked out to the panoramic ocean views to distract myself from this dangerous ordeal. All of this was happening while having a rare heart-to-heart talk about why I wrote "Don't Date a Girl Who Travels".

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Breezing past fields of banana plantations and coconut trees, we rushed to get to Dahican beach before sunset, a vast 7 kilometer white sand beach that faces the Pacific Ocean. The water is crystal clear and is abundantly blessed with marine life, including our precious endangered Pawikan. Dolphins can be seen playing around during the months of June to August as well.

Driving off the paved road and into the beach area, I immediately felt at home breathing in the salty ocean breeze. The Amihan Team welcomed us warmly, a group of kids who are passionate about surfing and skimboarding. The youngest member is only 3 years old! Their mentor Kuya Jun has taken them under his wing to make sure that they stay in school, stay out of drugs and alcohol while participating in different competitions here and abroad.

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The Amihan boys casually played along the shore, showing off their turns, aerial jumps and other tricks. Headstands on a moving skimboard?! They make it look so damn easy! We got excited and immediately started learning the basics. They were pretty good teachers so in no time, Jason and I were gliding along the shore as well. He's pretty good for someone who's not into boardsports!

As the sky turned into a blur of orange and pink, I asked him if he ever got tired of traveling. He said "Yeah, I do. I've traveled constantly for 4 years now because of my job and I've missed a lot of important moments with friends and family. And I miss just being able to play X-box with my friends, you know."

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Sole Sis Adi in Davao8

Quite the insightful guy that he is, I felt comfortable opening up to him and asked:

"Is it strange that I never feel homesick? Everyone's getting married or having kids.There's nothing wrong with at of course. But coming home makes me realize how the culture places such high value on commitment, relationships, and starting a family that everything just revolves around it. Quite a difficult environment for someone who has a serious case of wanderlust and doesn't believe in marriage and religion as well."

I dread hearing questions like
"Do you have a boyfriend now?"
"When are you gonna get married?"
"When are you ever settling down?"
"When are you gonna get over this traveling phase?"
And my mom's favorite, "Honey, magpabuntis ka nalang!"

He said "People don't have the right to tell you to settle down, as much as you shouldn't be telling everyone to travel. So don't be pressured. Everyone just has different preferences."

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I hope you were able to watch my interview with Jason Godfrey on the full episode on of AXN's TEN Philippines last October!

Chasing the light,
Sole Sister Adi

Adi escaped from the corporate world so her life now happily revolves around yoga and travel. She lives a simple, eco-friendly lifestyle and inspires those around her to do the same. She shares her AntiGravity and yoga practice everywhere she goes and dreams of building rustic Secret Spot hostels in beautiful tropical destinations. She's currently on a Southeast Asian adventure with no end in sight. Follow Adi's adventures on Love the Search and on Facebook and Instagram.



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