Article Friendly article publishing script homepage.
Translate Page To German Tranlate Page To Spanish Translate Page To French Translate Page To Italian Translate Page To Japanese Translate Page To Korean Translate Page To Portuguese Translate Page To Chinese
  Number Times Read : 784      
Categories

Accessories
Allergies
Arts
Asthma
Business
Career
Cars and Trucks
CGI
Christmas
Coding Sites
Computers
Cooking
Crafts
Current Affairs
Databases
Divorce
Education
Employment
Entertainment
Environmental
Family
Film
Finances
Gardening
Green Technology
Health & Fitness
Healthy Living
Holidays
Home
Internet
Legal
Marriage
Medical
Men Only
Motorcyles
New Age
News & Society
Our Pets
Outdoors
Parental Care
Real Estate
Relationships
Science
Self Improvement
Sports
Staying Fit
Technology
Travel
Web Design
Weddings
Weddings
Weddings
Women Only
Writing
 
Stats
Total Articles: 476
Total Authors: 34
Total Downloads: 1539519


Newest Member
Jesse Gammon

 


   

Travel - The Con of 'Discounted Attraction Tickets'



[Valid RSS feed]  Category Rss Feed - http://www.articles23.com/rss.php?rss=174
By : Mark Radcliffe    99 or more times read
Submitted 2012-10-31 07:37:10
When you visit a new city or country, there tends to be a thousand and one things you want to see, try and do. The adventures to be had in somewhere new and unknown are seemingly never-ending; from museums and art galleries, right through to theme parks and thrill-seeking attractions, every day can be a new experience when you are traveling.

If some of the places and attractions you intend to visit are ticketed, one way to make the day even more special is to look for discounted tickets. We all like to save a bit of money, get something for nothing or enjoy a substantial discount - and we don't leave that desire at home when we go on holiday. If we can visit the sights and sounds of our vacation place without paying full dollar for them, we probably will.

This is where the problems can begin for the bargain-hunting tourist. In a scam that is becoming more popular by the day, 'discount ticket agents' have set themselves up on the streets of some of the world's biggest cities. Usually armed with official-looking ID and sometimes even a uniform, they will tell tourists who happen to meet them of a fantastic promotion to visit an attraction, museum or other form of entertainment.

The 'promotion' is usually some kind of discount; money off, kids go free or something similar. Thinking they've found a bargain, the tourist buys the reduced-price ticket for the attraction and happily goes on their way - only to discover that the museum or art gallery is free to enter! It's a clever scam with little payback for the street sellers, who of course will be gone should you return to confront them.

Thankfully, avoiding the scam is simple: don't buy tickets from street sellers, no matter how good the deal looks or how official they appear.
Author Resource:- nike pas cher Mark Radcliffe can be found at: Remodeling Your Home orHome Improvements Free Report
Article From Ezine-Articles 23

Related Articles

HTML Ready Article. Click on the "Copy" button to copy into your clipboard.




Firefox users please select/copy/paste as usual
Rate This Article
Vote to see the results!

Do you like this article?
  • Yes.
  • Not Sure.
  • No.
New Members
select
Sign up
select
learn more
Affiliate Sign in
Affiliate Sign In
 
Nav Menu
Home
Login
Submit Articles
Submission Guidelines
Top Articles
Link Directory
About Us
Contact Us
Privacy Policy
RSS Feeds

Actions
Print This Article
Add To Favorites

 
Sponsors

Purchase this software