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Travel Savings Alerts Newsletter, July 2003 Issue


Travel Savings Alerts
P.O. Box 91033
Columbus OH 43209
www.wahmwebhost.com/tsanews
travelalerts@wowmail.com
FAX: 775/264-7063
ISSN: 1542-801X, Copyright © 2003 
All Rights Reserved.

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In This Issue:
Old St. Augustine

  • Boston Restaurant Week
  • Fuel Saving Tips
  • Wale of a Deal
  • Days Inn Free Meals, Coupons Worth $120
  • JFK to London from $499 Roundtrip
  • Sizzling Summer Rates in Orlando
  • Air France Donates 4 Concorde To Museums, Exposition
  • Australia Mates Rates to Sydney, Melbourne from $899
  • US Airways to Sell Inflight Food
  • Cathay Pacific All Asia Pass $699
  • Free Nights at La Quinta
  • South African Airways Summer Fares
  • Buy American Frequent Flyer Miles
  • Travel Tip
  • History Unfolds in St. Augustine by Nicki Chodnoff
  • Free Family Florida Fun
  • Club France

  • Boston Restaurant Week

    August 18-22, 2003 will mark Bostonís third Restaurant Week with more than 70 restaurants in Boston, Cambridge and beyond the city participating. Restaurants will offer a three-course prix-fixe lunch menu for $20.03 and many restaurants offer a special dinner menu for $30.03. American Express card members can make advance reservations.

    The cityís newest restaurants and some of Americaís oldest are among the weekend options: the newest - Great Bay, Bambara, Azure,Upstairs On The Square and epiphany are joined by Union Oyster House (1826-Americaís oldest) and Jacob Wirthís (1868).

    Boston Restaurant Week.


    Fuel Saving Tips

    Summer is here and many Americans will take to the road for summer vacations or long weekends by driving out of town. In light of the higher gasoline prices this year, the Car Care Council offers the following gas-saving maintenance and driving tips that really work.

    Gas caps -- About 17 percent of the vehicles on the roads have gas caps that are either damaged, loose or are missing altogether, causing 147 million gallons of gas to vaporize every year.

    Underinflated tires -- When tires aren't inflated properly it's like driving with the parking brake on and can cost a mile or two per gallon.

    Worn spark plugs -- A vehicle can have either four, six or eight spark plugs, which fire as many as 3 million times every 1,000 miles, resulting in a lot of heat and electrical and chemical erosion. A dirty spark plus causes misfiring, which wastes fuel. Spark plugs need to be replaced regularly.

    Dirty air filters -- An air filter clogged with dirt, dust and bugs chokes off the air and creates a "rich" mixture -- too much gas burned for the amount of air, which wastes gas and causes the engine to lose power. Replacing a clogged air filter can improve gas mileage by as much as 10 percent, saving about 15 cents a gallon.

    Fuel-saving driving tips include:

    Don't be an aggressive driver -- it can lower gas mileage by as much as 33 percent on the highway and 5 percent on city streets, which results in 7 to 49 cents per gallon.

    Avoid excessive idling -- Sitting idle gets zero miles per gallon. Letting the vehicle warm up for one to two minutes is sufficient.

    Observe the speed limit -- Gas mileage decreases rapidly at speeds above 60 mph. Each mpg driven over 60 will result in an additional 10 cents per gallon. To maintain a constant speed on the highway, cruise control is recommended.

    Car Care Council



    AdvertisementCheap Tix Chart -- Special ticket outlets sell discounted day-of-performance tickets to theatrical productions, films, and sporting events. Discounts can be as much as 50 percent or more. On The Go Publishingís NEWLY UPDATED Cheap Tix Chart, still only $14, lists outlets in the U.S. and eight foreign cities that sell discounted, day-of-performance tickets. Order here.


    Wale of a Deal

    bmi offers travelers a "Wale of a Deal" that includes air, hotel and car rental for travel to Wales through Dec. 15, 2003.

    For $1499, travelers, who purchase bmi's roundtrip airfare in its new economy cabin from Chicago or Washington, DC to Manchester, England, receive one week's Avis automatic car rental with unlimited mileage and seven nights accommodation at a choice of 16 hand-picked Welsh Rarebits Gold Collection hotels. If purchased separately, the air, hotel and car rental would cost more than double bmi's $1,499 "Wale of a Deal" price. All car insurance costs are extra.

    Welsh Rarebits ( www.rarebits.co.uk ) is Wales' 43 country house hotels, historic inns, luxury farmhouses and resorts. No two hotels in the collection are alike.

    Wale of a Deal or 866/508-8804.


    Days Inn Free Meals, Coupons Worth $120

    This summer's Days Inn Sizzlin' Summer Days promotion offers free kids meals at Denny's restaurants, coupons worth $120, the guaranteed best hotel rates available online and a chance to win a Chevrolet Corvette car, among other prizes.

    Through Sep. 4, children 10 and under who stay with their families at participating U.S. Days Inn hotels will receive three certificates for free kidís menu entrees that can be redeemed with the purchase of a regularly priced adult entree at participating Denny's restaurants. Each certificate is good for one free kidís meal per visit.

    You also receive coupons worth more than $120 for products and services including Budget car rentals, Resort Condominium International vacations, Cinnabon cinnamon rolls and Mrs. Fields cookies, among others. You also may qualify to receive a $10 Denny's gift certificate. Visit www.daysinn.com for details.

    For a chance to win a Chevrolet Corvette or more than 1,000 other prizes including George Foreman grills and movie tickets, log onto www.daysinn.com. No purchase is necessary to enter.

    Days Inn or 800/DAYS-INN.


    JFK to London from $499 Roundtrip - BOOK BY JULY 17

    Virgin Vacations offers a roundtrip airfare package from New York to London that includes six nightsí hotel accommodations, Continental breakfast daily, hotel taxes and service charges from $499. The offer is valid through Aug. 31, 2003 and must be booked by July 17, 2003.

    The package with hotel upgrades costs $529 for tourist class, $649 for standard class and $699 for superior class. Other departure dates and gateway cities are available at other rates. Space is limited and subject to availability.

    Weekend surcharges of $25 each way apply for Friday, Saturday and Sunday travel. Additional hotel nights are available starting from $40 per person. The package is nonrefundable and non-changeable purchase.

    Virgin Vacations or 888/937-8474.

    Advertisement
    August Hotel Specials
    Orlando Ramada Fountainpark East Gate from $40.32
    Miami - Days Inn Civic Center. Downtown near the airport from $70.56
    Los Angeles - Wilshire Royale Howard Johnson minutes from downtown from $69.30
    Belgium - Queen Anne Hotel, in the heart of Brussels. From 64.41 EUR
    London - Ambassador Hotel adjacent to Hyde Park. Close to Earls Court. From 64 pounds
    Madrid - Hotel Tryp Capital on the Gran Via. From 107.38 EUR
    Rome - Grand Hotel Hermitage in the center of Rome. From 98 EUR


    Sizzling Summer Rates in Orlando

    Sizzling Summer Vacation Values are back at the Orlando World Center Marriott Resort. Vacation Value Rates start at $139 per room, per night. The value rates include deluxe accommodations, free breakfast for two and free daily unlimited golf for two, through Sep. 12, 2003.

    Located on 200 tropical acres, the 2,000 room Orlando World Center Marriott features a full-service Spa and Fitness Center, four Har-Tru lighted tennis courts, basketball and volleyball courts, a children's activity center and 10- restaurants and lounges. The main pool area has a lush lagoon shaped pool area with waterfalls and water slide. The resort provides a total of six pools including two children's pools and six whirlpools. Avid golfers will enjoy playing the completely re-designed "Hawk's Landing", 18-hole championship golf course, located within footsteps of the new atrium lobby.

    Orlando World Center Marriott or 800/621-0638.


    Air France Donates 4 Concorde To Museums, Exposition

    Air France said it will donate four if its five Concorde supersonic planes to museums and expositions in Europe and the US. Air France announced the retirement of its Concorde fleet in April, due to the very high operating costs of the planes.

    One model will be given to the French Air and Space Museum in Le Bourget, north of Paris, while another will be donated to Airbus' Aeronautic center at the Airbus headquarters in Toulouse, France.

    The Technik Museum Speyer in Sinsheim, Germany will receive a Concorde, as will the National Air and Space Museum of the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, DC. Air France's remaining Concorde will be displayed at the Charles de Gaulle airport of Paris.


    Australia Mates Rates to Sydney and Melbourne From $899

    Fly roundtrip to Sydney or Melbourne this summer from $899 with Qantas' new 'Mates Rates' to Australia. The www.australia.com web site lists departure dates from Los Angeles and things to see and do Down Under.

    Add $80 a day more per person to the airfare deal and you get a two-week, three-city Australian vacation including: four nights in Sydney, four nights in Cairns, where rainforest meets the Great Barrier Reef and four nights in Melbourne.

    With the exchange rate at around 60 cents to the Aussie dollar, you're money will go further on the ground in Oz.

    Mates Rates or 800/78-KOALA.

    Advertisement
    Sandestin Rise & Shine -- Value-added package includes stays at the Bayside Inn and a daily breakfast buffet for two, access to the health club, tennis, bicycle, canoe, kayak and boogie board rental. From $99 per night. Sandestin Resort 9300 Emerald Coast Parkway West, Sandestin, FL 32550, 800/622-1922.


    US Airways to Sell Inflight Food

    US Airways will sell food instead of passing out free snacks or meals on most longer domestic flights, setting a precedent other airlines testing for-sale food service could follow.

    The number seven U.S. airline will switch from the traditional airline food service to meals it created with bagel and sandwich chain Einstein Bros.

    United Airlines and Northwest Airlines have cut back on free food and experimented with inflight sales to save money in this bad economic environment. Delta Air Lines' new lower-cost carrier, Song, already sells food and asks customers to vote on which items they prefer.

    US Airways serves snacks in coach class on many flights and has been testing meal sales for two months. It will initially sell a breakfast of an Einstein muffin, fruit salad and yogurt for $7. For $10, they will offer a gourmet sandwich or chicken salad, with sides and a drink for lunch and dinner.

    US Airways plans to launch the service in coach on most flights longer than 700 miles on July 1, and rotate its menu each month. It will test its "In-flight Cafe" service on its express flights this fall. First-Class passengers will still receive meals for free.



    Cathay Pacific All Asia Pass $699 -- MUST PURCHASE BY JULY 31

    Cathay Pacific Airways puts its already low priced All Asia Pass on sale. For one low price, travelers can experience Hong Kong, Bali, Bangkok, Singapore, Malaysia -- and many other destinations. The All Asia Pass sale offers economy class travel to Hong Kong and any or all of 17 other Cathay Pacific cities in Asia from Los Angeles, San Francisco or New York within 21 consecutive days for $699 plus taxes.

    The All Asia Pass must be purchased and ticketed by July 31, 2003. Travel must occur between Sep. 1, 2003 through Nov. 30, 2003, inclusive. All travel must originate from one of Cathay Pacific's three U.S. gateways: Los Angeles, New York or San Francisco. The All Asia Pass is only available to U.S. residents with U.S. mailing addresses. Fees and taxes are not included in the base price. U.S. taxes and fees range up to $46.40 per person and foreign taxes and fees range from $8.40 to $42.00 per person per foreign airport departure. Seats are limited and not available on all flights. All Asia Pass terms and conditions, advance purchase requirements and other restrictions apply.

    The basic All Asia Pass includes travel to Hong Kong and to all of the following cities: Bangkok, Cebu, Bali, Fukuoka, Jakarta, Karachi, Kuala Lumpur, Manila, Nagoya, Osaka, Penang, Sapporo, Seoul, Singapore, Surabaya, Taipei and Tokyo. Cathay Pacific All Asia Pass upgrades to Business Class, travel to other select Cathay Pacific destinations and travel period extensions for an additional fee.

    Travelers must join Cathay Pacific's CyberTraveler program to qualify for the All Asia Pass sale price. All Asia Passes must be booked and ticketed through travel agents; Cathay Pacific will not accept direct consumer bookings.

    All Asia Pass or call the airline's toll-free fax-back service 800/607-3388, and enter document code 5001.



    Free Nights at La Quinta

    Earning free nights at La Quinta just got easier. When you stay at any La Quinta at least three separate times through Sep. 14, 2003, you will automatically earn a free night's stay.

    To take advantage of this offer, register during check in, online at www.lq.com or by calling 1-800-531-5900. After a third stay, you will automatically receive a free night certificate for use on future stays. La Quinta Returns members are automatically enrolled in the promotion. Guests registering for the promotion who are not currently members will be automatically enrolled in the La Quinta Returns program.

    As an added bonus, La Quinta Returns members will continue to earn program points for their stay in addition to earning credit towards the promotional free night. Furthermore, if a La Quinta Returns member elects to receive Southwest Airlines Rapid Rewards credit for their stay, they will still be eligible to receive credit towards the promotional free night.

    Guests can receive up to a maximum of three free night certificates. Free night certificates will be redeemable through Mar. 31, 2004.

    La Quinta.


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    South African Airways Summer Fares

    $999 to Dakar and $1,199 to Johannesburg/Cape Town From USA

    South African Airways special summer fares, through August 31, 2003, start from $999 to Dakar, Senegal, or $1,199 to Johannesburg/Cape Town, from anywhere in the continental United States. All flights connect through New York's John F. Kennedy International Airport, where the airline departs to Johannesburg, South Africa.

    Fares are valid for travel through August 31, 2003. Ticketing and payment must be made within 72 hours of flight reservations. A minimum stay of seven days and a maximum stay of one month is required. Children under twelve years of age pay 75% of the adult fare and infants under two years of age pay 10% of the adult fare.

    South African Airways 800/722-9675.



    Buy American Frequent Flyer Miles -- Program Lasts Through July 31, 2003

    American Airlines AAdvantage members will find it easier to buy miles for themselves -- or give miles to friends and family -- with summer-only specials from two popular AAdvantage programs.

    For a limited time, AAdvantage members can purchase up to 25,000 miles per calendar year through the buyAAmiles or giftAAmiles programs, an increase from the usual 15,000-mile limit. The offer ends July 31, 2003.

    Miles can be purchased online for a member's account or for a gift.

    AAdvantage miles are sold through the buyAAmiles and giftAAmiles programs at two rates: 2.75 cents per mile, plus applicable taxes and fees for purchases up to 5,000 miles, and 2.5 cents per mile plus applicable taxes and fees for purchases between 6,000 and 25,000 miles.

    Purchases can be made in 1,000-mile increments and are posted to the designated AAdvantage account within 72 hours. Each transaction incurs a $25 processing fee.

    Both programs offer ways for members to add miles to their accounts and reach the awards they desire.

    Buy frequent flyer miles.


    Travel Tip

    Stinky Shoes -- Newspaper will pull out smells. So put this cheap source of deodorant to work for you when your shoes start smelling, especially after those long days of touring. Wad up pages of newspaper and stuff them into each shoe overnight. The newspaper will absorb most if not all of the odors for a quick fix on the road.

    When shoes or sandals acquire a smelly, musty odor from excessive walking and sweating, relief is as close as your freezer. The odor is caused by bacteria, which thrive in warm, dark and moist places. Wrap the footwear in a plastic bag or pouch and pop it in the freezer. Allow the footwear to freeze at least four hours, preferably overnight. The below 32 temperatures kill the bacteria, leaving footwear smelling good as new.

    Have a helpful travel tip or tale? Share your tip with all of our Travel Savings Alerts readers. Just email it to us at travelalerts@wowmail.com.


    Advertisement
    FREE ADMISSION -- Come Monday and up to five people in the same vehicle and a child five and under get in FREE at Callaway Gardens in Pine Mountain, GA. Marvelous Mondays continue through 2003. Monday visitors also can register for a monthly drawing to win free passes for future visits. Callaway Gardens 800/225-5292.

    History Unfolds in St. Augustine -- by Nicki Chodnoff

    St. Augustine is Florida's other face. As the oldest, continuously occupied European settlement in the continental United States, the city showcases nearly 500 years of America history. It started as a colonial backwater of the Spanish empire in the 1500s and once was the glamourous winter playground of the moneyed-set when Henry Flagler's railroad and hotels transformed the town more than a century ago.

    While much of Florida may look like a new housing development, St. Augustine has character. The difference is really apparent when you wander down some of its inviting brick streets shaded by mature trees. The older established neighborhoods are full of distinctive houses, many of them fancy Victorians. Of the old colonial city, 144 blocks of historic houses still remain, many listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

    History is everywhere and every time a shovel hits the ground more history is exposed. That's one of the reasons St. Augustine has a full time archeologist on staff. With the history angle in mind, and not touching on the many other things to do and see as beach and water activities, golf and natural attractions, here are a few historic highlights.

    Castillo de San Marcos -- The original, historic bay-front fortress, also called the Fort, is operated by the National Park Service and includes 25 acres along the waterfront. This massive structure was built from 1672 to 1695 by the Spanish to protect the city from English expansion. It is the oldest masonry fortification in the U.S. and its monumental seawall has never been taken by force. Its long history spans many owners. During the 18th century, the Castillo went from Spanish control to British and back to Spanish, who controlled it again until the U.S. purchased it in 1821. From atop the stone ramparts, you get a marvelous 360 degree view of Mantanzas Bay and the city.

    Ximenez-Fatio House -- Newly refurbished and with a new visitor center, the house was built about 1798, constructed of native coquina stone, incorporating Spanish and English design principles. Used primarily as a boarding house for most of its life, the rooms in the museum are furnished and decorated reflecting the visitors who might have stayed. One depicts what a convalescent's room might look like, coming to St. Augustine in winter for the mild weather. Another room has a naturalist staying, a man who explores the area documenting native species. That room is full of illustrations plus stuffed birds, animals and plants. Together the rooms paint a realistic picture of life in Florida, pre-castles and mouse ears.

    Colonial Spanish Quarter -- Step beyond the threshold and you are back in 1740. Meet and talk with costumed interpreters dressed as craftsmen, shopkeepers, soldiers and gardeners as they go through the routines of 18th century life. You might see a seamstress making clothes, a blacksmith forging implements or a housewife tending her garden and cooking lunch outdoors, as these people would in a Spanish colonial town. The gift shop carries items made in the museum by the craftspeople that reflect St. Augustineís colonial life.

    Gonzalez-Alvarez House -- Known simply as the oldest house, it is the areaís oldest surviving Spanish colonial structure and presents life in St. Augustine over a span of more than 400 years. On the tour, docents tell how the house evolved from two main rooms in colonial times, a British tavern and then a two-story, multi-room residence. Owned and run by the St. Augustine Historical Society, the house is part of a complex that includes an extensive research library and museum which interprets St. Augustine's four centuries.

    Old St. Augustine Village -- If nothing else, visit this city block with nine historic houses, owned by the Museum of Arts and Sciences in Daytona Beach, just to sit and relax in the spectacular courtyards and gardens. The block contains the archaeological records of a 16th century hospital and cemetery and the site where the Emancipation Proclamation was read, that freed all slaves in Florida. The historic houses were owned by a wealthy and philanthropist Kenneth Dow. per who stored his vast collections of antiques, art and family heirlooms in them. The homes are restored to different time periods that date from 1790 to 1910. Among the most interesting is the Murat house, once owned by a nephew of Napoleon Bonaparte.

    St. Augustine Lighthouse and Museum -- A once-neglected and vacated light station is saved and remains an active aid to navigation. Its beam can be seen for 19 to 25 nautical miles. The dangerous waters around St. Augustine (the remains of nearly 300 ships are beneath the waters) prompted the Spanish to build a watchtower at the end of the 16th century. A beacon at this location, built in 1824, became Florida's first official lighthouse. You can walk the 219 steps to the observation tower and enjoy the panoramic view. The restored Victorian light keepersí house informs you about the light stationís history and houses a gift shop.

    Lightner Museum -- Maybe itís something in the water because St. Augustine had another intrepid collector, Chicago publisher, Otto C. Lightner. The three floor museum is housed in the newly restored elegant ballroom of the former Hotel Alcazar, one of Henry Flaglerís distinct hotels. Relics of America's Gilded Age are elegantly exhibited. Costumes, furnishings, mechanical musical instruments and other artifacts give you a glimpse into 19th century daily life. The Lightner collection includes beautiful examples of cut glass, Victorian art glass and the stained glass work of Louis Comfort Tiffany.

    Flagler College -- Yes, thatís right a college. But it is no ordinary college, this facility was once the famed Hotel Ponce de Leon, a National Historic Landmark built by Henry Flagler in 1888. Since student attend the college, the tour doesnít include every nook and cranny. Touring the gardens, lobby, dining hall and private reception room will give you an idea of what the hotel looked like in its heyday, with its Tiffany windows, ornate murals and Spanish Renaissance architecture.

    Alligator Farm Zoological Park -- Okay it sounds tourist tacky, but it is far more educational and entertaining than it sounds. The park, the original alligator attraction, is the only place in the world where you can see all the 23 currently recognized crocodilian species including albino alligators. For nature lovers, the bird rookery is a must. In the late afternoon, scores of herons, egrets and ibises return to the place where they roost for the night. April through July, these birds are in full breeding colors and are building nests and raising young. Although wild, these birds are accustomed to people. Nests with baby birds might be 12 inches away and at eye level from the boardwalk path you walk along through the rookery.

    For more information on St. Augustine, contact the St. Johns County Visitors & Convention Bureau or 800/418-7529.



    Free Family Florida Fun

    Dollar Rent A Car will give one family a free vacation to Florida this August. All entrants must register online for a chance to win by July 31, 2003. The winner will be selected about Aug. 15, 2003. No purchase is necessary. Sweepstakes Official Rules can be found on www.dollar.com .

    The winning customer and their family will: fly to Orlando and receive a minivan (Dodge Caravan or similar) from Dollar Rent A Car, stay six nights at the Orlando World Center Marriott, tour restricted areas, walk beneath a moon rocket and see space shuttle launch pads at Kennedy Space Center Visitor Complex, entrance to Orlando Wet 'n Wild.

    Dollar Rent A Car.



    Club France

    Be treated like a VIP and get special discounts and free services. The French Government Tourist Office developed a new Club France program. Club France membership is $25 and is valid for up to five family members. Join before July 14, 2003 will receive a 20% discount.

    Club France is an online network of 1,500 travel partners, including hotels, restaurants, tour operators, museums and monuments, car rental agencies and local tourist offices, located throughout France and the French overseas departments.

    Club France members are offered discounts of 10 to 30% on services with companies and cultural institutions selected by Maison de la France. Partners also provide members with special gifts or other benefits.

    check the Club France section.


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    Information & Credits

    The Travel Savings Alerts Newsletter, P.O. Box 91033, Columbus OH 43209, edited by Nicki Chodnoff, is published monthly.

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