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Does Ryanair Let 15 Year Olds Travel

Can a 16 year old travel alone?

Yes you can travel on your own as a 16 year old. As long as you have photo ID such as a passport to confirm your identity. Hopefully someone will be meeting you at the airport in London to pick you up so all you need to do is get on the plane by yourself. There is absolutely nothing to worry about and you will be fine. If you need any help, the airline staff are always there to help.If you mean that you are making the entire trip on your own then I would think that you would find it difficult to get a hotel room at your age. You usually need to be 18 to book a hotel room and you need a credit card in order to secure the room against any damages caused.I think the Travelodge allows under 18's to stay there so you might want to try there if you are on your own. If you are not used to travelling on your own you should make sure that you take extra security precautions when out and about such as not taking any valuables and not looking like a tourist.I hope you enjoy your stay in London.

Can an 18 year old rent a hotel room with a 17 year old?

They aren't your parents. So long as they got an 18 year old renting the room, they shouldn't care.

But I have been told about places that call the cops when too many kids show up, because there's always drinking and stuff going down.

Could be tricky, but not because one of you is not 18.

Can I travel alone with Ryanair as a 16-year-old from Eindhoven to London?

Dear M BThe answer is on their website.Official Ryanair website | Book direct for the lowest fares | Ryanair.comIf you are 16 then you can.However off you don't have the maturity to do a simple thing like checking by doing a search such as I did, then perhaps it might be wise you don't travel alone.Why?Well all the other things you need to negotiate, such as security, finding your way around to get to the right gate on time!! Getting out of the airport through border controls and customs etc. Not misplaceing your passport and boarding card.

How much land is required for a 3/4 star hotel?

THIS WOULD DEPEND MAINLY ON THE NUMBER OF ROOMS AND FLOORS YOU WANT TO HAVE AND ANY EXTRA SCENERY OR PATHS YOU WISH TO HAVE TO HELP GET PEOPLE TO TRY A NEW PLACE. IN GENERAL FOR A HOTEL WITH134 ROOMS AN INDOOR POOL OR EXERCISE ROOM AND PLENTY OF PARKING IT WILL TAKE A MINIMUI OF 4 - 5 ACRES BUT IF YOU CAN BUT EXTRA AT THE SAME TIME AND GET A GOOD DEAL IT MAY HELP IN THE LONG RUN IN CASE YOU DECIDE TO EXPAND.
BUT THE 4 - 5 ACRES WILL GIVE YOU ENOUGH ROOM FOR 3 FLOORS PARKING AND THE WASTE AREA FAR ENOUGH AWAY TO KEEP ODORS FROM BOTHERING GUEST OR AT LEAST IT IS HERE BUT WE TRY TO ACCOMIDATE PARKING FOR RVS AS WELL WHICH TAKES MORE SPACE

What does RD stand for on an address (NOT ROAD)?

I agree, it's rural delivery. This was what your address looked like if you lived in the country. Postal routes still exist today even in cities. Then there would be a box number. That's your mailbox number.

When EMS came into existence, they had to have an address that they could find easily.
Before EMS, no one went to the hospital by ambulance. That didn't exist. If you went to the hospital fast, it was likely by hearse. Really that was how it was done. Usually it was done by car. So in 1957 my brother was rushed to the hospital by car.

And before the RD method, family names were used to designate locations. Family names were often taken over as street names. My family, a couple of generations ago, lived in a rural area and were at "Kerwin's Corner."

Where would you recommend a North American 20-year-old male travel to for two weeks?

Go to Iceland! You can find great deals if you book in advance (a RT from New York set me back $600), and though it is a fairly expensive city, you can save money in several ways, e.g. stay at hostels, Couchsurfing, etc. and cook some of your meals. (Aside from quality seafood and skyr, the cuisine didn't excite me too much anyway.)Iceland is the perfect segue in solo traveling, especially if you are fond of nature. There is no shortage of epic sights including waterfalls, glaciers, lagoons, craters, plus it's beautiful in the summertime -- and you'll get to experience daylight practically 24/7.It's very safe and people are friendly and speak English, for the most part. In terms of lodging, I really enjoyed the Reykjavik Downtown Hostel. I liked rooting myself in Reykjavik and taking day trips out via buses/tours, but others may prefer to rent a vehicle and drive around the remote parts of Iceland. You can see most of Reykjavik on foot but you will undoubtedly want to venture out of the city. If you can afford to, definitely go horseback riding. Icelandic horses have an extra gait that makes the ride very smooth, and they're extremely cute to boot. This is the company I went with: Islenski Hesturinn, The Icelandic Horse - Riding ToursIceland is a truly incredible place for solo travelers!

I was offered a position in Dublin, Ireland for an annual salary of €40,000, plus benefits. Is this a good salary for Dublin?

I think this is a reasonable income to live in Dublin. You won't be rich, but you will be pretty comfortable and still be able to have fun. Inner city Dublin is expensive to rent in, but you can get a studio or small 1 bdrm for about 1000-1200/mth. If you don't mind sharing, then this will significantly reduce your rental costs. You will probably spend about 50 to 70 euro/mth on electricity and about 35/mth on internet. Living in shared accommodation and sharing this cost will greatly reduce this.Save money by not getting paid TV (way overpriced) or look at getting netflix or just watch the Public Irish tv.Groceries will be about 70 euro/week (plus extra if you are eating out).Water charges about 20/mthEating out can be expensive in Dublin, but this income should allow you to still go out (within limits of course) and enjoy yourself if you stick to the more reasonably priced ones.If you can bring your own mobile phone - that would be much cheaper than buying one on a plan in Ireland. You can expect to pay about 15euro/mth on a prepay mobile plan that includes data.You won't need to buy a car in Dublin - there is limited parking anyway and it takes forever to drive anywhere in the city. Just hire one when you want to go on a trip or get around on public transport. Taxi's are pretty cheap too.You should still be able to afford to do some travelling on this salary - Ryanair has flights to lots of great destinations for cheap.Dublin is a great place to live, and yes it is expensive and the pay is low, but pretty much most of Europe is like that.  For more information about moving to Ireland visit @Relocating to Ireland: Essential Guide on moving to Ireland