5 Shopping Tips For A Travel-Friendly Wardrobe 🧳

5 Tips for building a Travel-Friendly Wardrobe. Details at une femme d'un certain age.

Packing Lighter And Smarter

When le Monsieur and I began traveling overseas some thirteen years ago, I was clueless about how to pack. I overpacked, I brought lots of  bulky “just-in-case” pieces that were never worn, and realized after our first couple of trips to Europe that I’d worn most of the same few things over and over.

Shirt | Sweater | Tee (similar) | Trench
Scarf | Pants (similar) | Jeans (similar)
Sneakers | Sandals | Loafers (similar) | Boots (similar)

Over time I’ve learned to pack more successfully (up to 3 weeks in a carry-on) and have not invested in a separate travel wardrobe.* When it’s time to pack, I pull from tried-and-true pieces I’d normally wear at home. First, it makes putting outfits together easier; I know what goes with what. Second, travel can be a disorienting experience. I find that wearing familiar, comfortable clothing helps me feel more like “myself” when I’m away from familiar surroundings.

So when I shop for my everyday wardrobe, I keep packing in mind. Not everything I purchase is intended for travel, but I’ve learned to prioritize travel-friendly features, especially with regard to my core basics.

5 Tips For A Travel-Friendly Wardrobe

  • Start with the shoes. Do you have a pair of shoes in your wardrobe that are comfortable enough to walk in for hours, and that you wouldn’t be embarrassed to wear to meet friends for lunch? If not, that should be your top priority. To keep my luggage light, I prefer styles that can go from sightseeing to dinner. I like ankle boots for all but the warmest conditions, but loafers, Mary-Janes, brogues, or even a sleek sneaker will work. Some don’t like to travel with sandals, but in hot weather I’ll opt for a supportive and well-fitting pair of sandals. No matter the type of footwear, be sure there’s enough padding in the sole for comfort on a variety of surfaces. Chances are you won’t need anything formal for most leisure travel, but if you do a pair of low-heeled pumps should cover it.
  • Master the basics. I build my travel wardrobes around a core of basic pieces that can be dressed up or down, and re-mixed in multiple combinations. I find separates provide the most versatility, as long as most of the tops go with most of the bottoms. I’ve found that neutrals (black/navy/grey/white/taupe/brown) work best for the core. The goal is cohesion; you want pieces that work well together in multiple combinations. Don’t worry, you can add color accents to this foundation, and/or dresses if you prefer.
  • Think lightweight layers, and Ban the Bulk. Temperatures in any destination can fluctuate, and being able to easily add or remove layers is key to staying comfortable. Bulky, heavy pieces will not only be more difficult to layer, but will take up more space in your luggage and add to its weight as well. If you’ve ever had to shlep around a heavy coat for several hours while sightseeing because a chilly morning gave way to a sweltering afternoon, you’ll understand.
  • Be selective about fabrics. In addition to light weight, look for fabrics that breathe, are washable, resist wrinkling and aren’t too delicate. I’m a big fan of knits for travel. I love silk jersey for base and mid-layers. (Good quality silk is actually very durable.) Merino wool handles temperature fluctuations well and doesn’t absorb odors. Linen jersey is a good option for warm weather travel. Cotton can be light and breathable, but can take longer to dry when wet. Modal is a soft, breathable fabric that lends itself well to tees and tops, and will dry more quickly than cotton. If you’re going to travel with denim, some of the modern fabrics that blend cotton with rayon, tencel and even polyester will be lighter and dry faster.
  • Focus on Fit and Function. I find the best travel clothes are cut fairly close to the body, but with ease. You want to be comfortable and able to move, but don’t want a lot of extra fabric flapping around. Again, this is where knits often perform best. Pieces that can layer over or under other pieces, or do double-duty (e.g. a cardigan that can be worn open as a top layer or buttoned as a mid-layer) will help you get more from your travel wardrobe.

*For those whose travel includes activities like mountaineering, horseback riding, kayaking, etc., of course you may need to bring special clothing or equipment that’s not part of your daily wear.

What are your favorite pieces for travel?

For more travel wardrobe ideas and packing tips, visit my Travel Wardrobe Resource Page.

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  1. February 21, 2017 / 4:28 am

    You have a versatile wardrobe here. While you might get tired of wearing the same few things over and over, nobody else is going to notice–you’ll be seeing new people all the time. All the more reason to focus on quality over quantity.

  2. February 21, 2017 / 4:33 am

    You have taught me so much about comfortable travel and what to wear. Thank you.

  3. Rose
    February 21, 2017 / 4:33 am

    What happened to the Eileen Fisher cap sleeve, scoop neck T? The cream and black were perfect on their own and exceptional as a base layer. A few months ago I searched online to replace the cream, but apparently EF does not make them anymore. Any suggestions on entering a plea with the company to resume production?

    • Susan B
      February 21, 2017 / 6:31 am

      Rose, I love them too. I think they tend to bring them back later in the spring. But I’ll check with my local store to see what they know.

  4. Debra
    February 21, 2017 / 5:04 am

    I’ve seen your Aquatalia ankle boots in multiple posts and finally bought my own pair. I love them! Comfortable out of the box and so easy to walk in; mine have Vibram on the toe and heel area which gives a lot of padding. I wore them to teach in yesterday and didn’t think about my feet at all, which is my gold standard for comfort. I will be taking them to Paris next month. Thanks for the tip!

    • Addison Husted
      January 13, 2020 / 4:53 am

      I get compliments on these boots every time I wear them. Stylish classics.

  5. Betsy
    February 21, 2017 / 5:09 am

    Two of my travel musts are my Mycra Pak jacket and black San Miguel sandals, depending on the season.

  6. Nan
    February 21, 2017 / 6:44 am

    This is so helpful, thank you, as your blog always is. Now, what about le Monsieur’s packing? My poor hubby relies so heavily on denim jeans for everyday wear, but denim takes forever to dry after rain. And men’s footwear is extra heavy and bulky. Could you do a post on that, please, or point us to any good men’s blogs? Thanking you in advance!

    • February 21, 2017 / 10:09 am

      Do a search for “travel jeans”, which will be in a lighter fabric or one that is a blend of cotton and other fibres that dry more quickly. I’m more familiar for jeans for cycling or other physical activities, but they have much the same qualities. The first one for men I turned up was a firm from pseu’s town, L.A. https://aviatorusa.com/collections/men but I know nothing about that company. You could also try a travel or outdoor shop. They will probably be more expensive than normal jeans, but you might need only one pair. If a man or woman lives in jeans, he or she will not be happy without them. I take one pair of lightweight black jeans (easier to find for women, I think) but I also wear skirts a lot, with tights or leggings in cold weather.

    • Anonymous
      February 22, 2017 / 4:28 am

      Try khaki pants (you can get a darker color, like black, too if it is winter) and a light pair of driving moccasins or deck shoes. However, there is not too much you can do if your pants and shoes get wet period, male or female. It is best to try to avoid getting too wet in the first place. A longer rain jacket, a pair of rain shoes, and indoor activities, like museums, should help. I always carry an umbrella in my handbag and I bring rain shoes if the forecast says it is going to rain at my destination. I made the mistake once of not bringing rain shoes and it started pouring while I was walking around Krakow, Poland. Needless to say my driving moccasins were soaked through, I was freezing, and it took days for my shoes and jeans to dry out.

      • barb
        January 13, 2020 / 7:24 am

        My husband had the same issue. I purchased a pair of khaki style pants from Duluth Trading that are made of some sort of synthetic that is very lightweight, quick dry and wrinkle resistant. He liked them enough to purchase a two more pairs. His bag is has lost over half the bulk and a third of the weight. FYI my love is not fashion forward, so the pant I purchased is a very dull old style chino type, but still, less bulk, less weight. The other thing I did for him was to insist that he waterproof any shoe he brings, as he wears sneakers, this only involves hanging them in the garage and spraying them down a few times.

    • August 17, 2018 / 2:08 pm

      Tell your husband to wear coated denim; rain resistant not water proof. Should repel most rainfalls well.

    • Anon
      January 13, 2020 / 9:37 pm

      Simons in Canada has a Traveller line of clothing for men, including a water-repellent shirt and even a stretch wool suit. Check it out.

      Also in Canada is MEC, which carries casual travel clothing for men and women.


      Eddie Bauer is known for travel-friendly men’s and women’s clothing, too. Tilley is another option.


      Men who are tall or big have a tough time finding clothes. No ideas for them. Sorry.

    • Margot
      January 14, 2020 / 7:00 am

      My husband just discovered Eddie Bauer’s travex line and purchased The chinos in black and light khaki. They are lightweight and have a bit of stretch in them so are extremely comfortable but are also very versatile! Nice enough looking to be a bit dressed up but not so much that they look overdressed for everyday.

    • Margot
      January 14, 2020 / 7:08 am

      Oops! When I had problems with my comment (and didn’t see it anywhere) going through – probably operator error – I reposted in error.

    • Barbara
      January 14, 2020 / 5:04 pm

      Love this idea!

  7. February 21, 2017 / 8:30 am

    These are perfect tips for travel. You have mastered the art of travel packing and looking chic when you get there!

  8. marsha calhoun
    February 21, 2017 / 8:47 am

    I love having your wisdom distilled so neatly here! And as I am traveling more often these days, I am encouraged to emulate your strategies (three weeks in a carryon – what a goal!). Thank you.

  9. Ann
    February 21, 2017 / 9:59 am

    Susan, thanks for this post and the links to your other travel packing posts. I second the motion made earlier (by Nan) about packing for the men we love and travel with. Admittedly, I still overpack more than he does. But he’s a big guy. And yes, his Farragamos are heavy!

  10. Pam
    February 21, 2017 / 10:42 am

    Susan, I’m not used to long periods of travel, but this year, I’m going to Japan for 2-3 months (August – October timeframe) and will be staying at my daughter’s home on the naval base south of Tokyo. Remembering that you toured Japan in the recent past, I went to your archives and read both of your Japan posts related to packing/ recap. Both were very helpful, especially since you traveled there during the warm part of the year. My question is – if you were to have a months long stay in Japan that time of year, if you were not constrained by luggage size (or carryon requirements), and had a washer/dryer to use, are there components of your travel wardrobe that you’d expand?

    • Susan B
      February 21, 2017 / 3:39 pm

      Hi Pam, if I knew I’d have access to laundry facilities, I’d probably pack a few more woven shirts in linen and lightweight cotton, and some linen or tencel pants.

  11. February 21, 2017 / 10:52 am

    Well, here is a third vote for a “male traveler packing” post. Everything DH purchases is heavy because it will “wear forever”, but he’s willing to look at some options for our trip to London/Edinburgh this summer.

    • Susan B
      February 21, 2017 / 3:45 pm

      While I have not yet convinced le Monsieur to go the carry-on route, I have helped him whittle down his packing quite a bit. Here’s a post I did a few years ago: https://unefemme.net/2014/05/pour-les-hommes-2.html I’ll work on an updated version over the next few weeks.

  12. February 21, 2017 / 3:28 pm

    So useful, Susan. I have learned over time that for sightseeing hols I eat during the day and only return to the hotel to sleep or relax, so don’t change for dinner and just wear one outfit each day. I pack slip off footwear or thick socks for travel and hotel lounging.

  13. February 21, 2017 / 3:46 pm

    Lots of very helpful tips.
    I haven’t quite got the knack of travelling for a month through several climate zones with only carry on but, I am working on it!
    I have a lovely linen cardigan which is great for travelling with and also a light wool blazer which I can use to a lot. Layering is definitely the key. .
    Our frequent trips to Bali ftom Oz are a doddle with hand luggage as sarongs, bathers and sandals are about all we need

  14. Maryann
    February 21, 2017 / 6:45 pm

    The one thing I always pack in my hand luggage is my cashmere wrap. It is great on the plane as a blanket then I can use it as a wrap or a scarf as needed. I don’t travel carry on although my bag is small enough it always weighs too much. I find it simpler to put it in the hold. I generally travel Sydney to London direct so once I am through immigration the luggage is ready.

  15. DebraK
    February 21, 2017 / 7:22 pm

    Chico’s also has a collection of travel clothes that work well, especially the pants.

    • Susan B
      February 21, 2017 / 7:22 pm

      Yes, I’ve included some of those in the widget at the bottom of the post. 🙂

  16. Angela
    February 21, 2017 / 7:51 pm

    With a newly retired monsieur of my own, your travel wardrobe tips are proving to be invaluable and with SusanAfter60 also giving me great clear out ideas, I think I’ve finally nailed it!

  17. Anonymous
    February 21, 2017 / 7:53 pm

    As an experienced southern hemisphere traveller of many years (I also used to travel long haul for work), to travel long haul I always wear:

    1. Jeans in dark navy or black, with the fabric mix mostly heavyish cotton with a bit of synthetic for stretch – the safest leg covering (or wool pants) when flying in the event of a crash/accident (yes, nowadays it is possible for passengers to survive some crashlandings as plane interiors have been redesigned for improved chances, but sometimes there’s fire to get through and synthetic materials flame or melt into the leg, neither scenario is good. A colleague was in this situation in a terrible crashlanding in Asia and I’ve learned from that.) It may not be pleasant to think of crashes – but they do happen and it’s important to face up to this and be as prepared as possible. Have once been in a situation myself on a plane that had catastrophic engine failure just before take-off. We all survived thanks to a brilliant pilot.
    2. Smartest possible comfortable black leather sneakers – again both for comfort and safety reasons in event of a crash or the need to evacuate in an emergency. Then great for walking over cobblestones and all day sight seeing marathons.
    3. A white long sleeved cotton shirt.
    4. A knitted jacket/cardigan in wool/mohair, maybe a black background with colours. This can be taken off and wrapped around waist or stuffed in a light weight bag I keep for the purpose in my carry-on when landing for refuelling in a tropical Asian city like Singapore or Bangkok) – it’s always late autumn when we fly north from the southern hemisphere and can be chilly when we leave – and when we arrive back months later it’s winter and early morning – always quite cold. The wool/mohair doesn’t crush and can be very useful if you run into a cool spring/early summer in Paris or elsewhere.
    5. A ribbed knitted cotton tank top over the shirt, if it’s a bit chilly on the plane but not cool enough for the jacket.
    6. A silk scarf and some jewellery.
    7. A pashmina in my carry-on. But I don’t wear it on the plane during the flight as I prefer the blanket they give in Business Class as it also protects against drink or food spills during any turbulence.

    I don’t attempt to wash the jeans myself except when we’re staying in an apartment with washing machine in Paris. Instead I give them to the hotel laundry service. Not exactly cheap – but we budget for it. Husband does the same.

    Best wishes, Pamela

    • Rosemary
      January 13, 2020 / 1:40 am

      Lots of useful info here Susan and many thanks, Pamela. Some things I do already but I hadn’t thought about evacuating the plane in a fire … although I do always consider evacuation when deciding on footwear!

    • Candy
      January 13, 2020 / 6:29 am

      Thank you for these tips, Pamela. Friends who worked for the FAA, remind me frequently of your safety advice to wear natural fabrics and well-fitting shoes in case of an emergency. None of us like to think of these things, but depending on where you’re traveling and on what airlines, it bears remembering.

    • Katrinka
      January 13, 2020 / 6:47 am

      Pamela, great additions to this blog! I like to make PDF files and keep them as reference when shopping/packing so your info is attached to Susan’s from this blog. Thanks so much!

  18. Lynn
    February 22, 2017 / 7:09 am

    This is almost identical to my travel wardrobe, although I would swop the sweater for a cardigan, the trousers for a skirt or dress, and add a scarf, necklaces, and maybe a jacket.

  19. stylecrone
    February 22, 2017 / 7:40 am

    Great packing advise! I will have to bookmark your post. I get into trouble with the hats, but I do have my strategies!

  20. February 22, 2017 / 4:31 pm

    Excellent post! It’s so true though–as you become a more seasoned traveler, you really pare down on the clothing. We will be returning to France in June and I’ll definitely be able to throw everything in a carry on because my wardrobe will be minimal!!!!

  21. February 22, 2017 / 6:46 pm

    As always, a great selection. Shoes like that don’t work for me so I stick to my oxfords and patent leather loafers for warmer weather. I always enjoy seeing your travel collections!

  22. Sarah
    February 22, 2017 / 9:32 pm

    Hi, Susan! Could you please show stylish ways to wear Mary Jane’s? They are generally so comfortable, but they always look so frumpy to me!

    • Katrinka
      January 13, 2020 / 12:11 pm

      Sarah, good question! I have the same issue but some wonderful Naot Mary Jane’s I seldom wear.

    • Lagatta de Montréal
      January 13, 2020 / 4:43 pm

      I dress for dinner if I’m eating with friends, whether at their place (not very dressy, just clean clothes and some earrings and other chic touches), or a restaurant or other event. If not, I’m not particularly interested in eating out. There a lot of good eat-in options nowadays, not just sad sandwiches or junk food. This was certainly the case when I had a beau. I compile lovely little larders of yummy food, not too heavy overall.

  23. Vicki
    February 23, 2017 / 2:09 am

    Susan, I can honestly say that since subscribing and reading your blogs – my travel packing has greatly improved. I have my travel packing nearly ‘down pat’ and am more discriminating with my clothes choices at my destination. I usually arrange my holidays at least twelve (12) months in advance so I ‘research’ my destination(s) well ahead so I have a good idea of what to pack. I don’t subscribe to ‘carry on’ luggage as I find this type of packing ‘invasive’ to others space in aircraft cabin overhead bins – My personal opinion.
    I have a 52 kg travel allowance and I have a suitcase weighing 14kgs (on trip average) for 1 person for 3 weeks and a handbag. I am required to place my handbag in an overhead bin which is full of other people’s carry on luggage.
    Just saying!

  24. February 24, 2017 / 9:56 am

    I’m one of those people that always includes outdoor activities on my trips. That’s why my absolute favorite pants are the Royal Robbins Discovery Pencil Pants. I can get them totally muddy hiking, wear them into the shower, and then wear them the next day to a dress dinner. I have the pants in khaki, navy, and black. I’m a very curvy person (tiny waist) and these are very flattering. I do have to get the waist altered to fit me, but I’m thrilled with the result.

  25. Marcia
    April 16, 2017 / 12:46 pm

    I’m going to Prague for 6 days and am considering taking only 2 pairs of shoes. Both are great walking shoes. Do you think I’ll regret not taking more? I am doing a carry-on bag only so space is limited.

    • Susan B
      April 16, 2017 / 1:10 pm

      Hi Marcia, if the shoes will cover you for the weather and the activities you have planned, there’s no need to take more. If there’s a lot of rain in the forecast, you may want to be sure one of the pairs is weatherproof, or use a weatherproofing spray before you go. Have a wonderful trip!!

  26. DesiB
    January 11, 2018 / 5:51 am

    Totally agree with you Susan that Eileen Fisher is the way to go! Items are pricey but you just need a few, and a carry-on with black EF basics that can be hand washed (LOVE the stretch crepe ankle pants and jackets!), along with a few of her colorful stretch silk jersey tanks and sleeved T shirts – that can be rolled up and thus take up little space – will serve any traveler well! Bring along some jewelry and a couple of scarves. Done!

  27. FIORE
    November 10, 2019 / 8:25 am

    Love your blog!

    • Susan Blakey
      November 10, 2019 / 10:45 am


  28. December 13, 2019 / 1:28 pm

    Great post! Very helpful. Cheers and Happy Holidays!

  29. Renee
    January 13, 2020 / 5:33 am

    LOVED your article about Napa and Sonoma, and I’ve learned so much about packing in general from you! Would you consider an entry about packing for really warm destinations such as a week long Caribbean cruise? Thanks in advance.

  30. patricia blaettler
    January 13, 2020 / 8:09 am

    One item I always pack which you haven’t mentioned: a t-shirt dress. It looks good with sneakers and/or sandals and with a denim -jacket added it can really go anywhere.

  31. Evelyn Liesching
    January 13, 2020 / 8:12 am

    Your 12 piece travel wardrobe is genius and I have used it on many occasions. I have even returned from a 10 day trip and not worn a thing or two! That, of course, depends on laundry facilities….. I do want to weigh in about outerwear. Firstly, a compressible down jacket in a neutral color has been a real game changer for me. When you transition from chilly indoors to toasty indoors, you just stuff it into your bag. Schlepping a coat draped over an arm is no fun in a crowded museum! Also, I have taken fancy trench coats to serve as rainwear when my trusty Patagonia torrent shell jacket would have served me much better. Packs down into next to nothing, feather light, and does the job. You are absolutely spot on about taking tried and true items!

  32. Kay
    January 13, 2020 / 10:43 am

    I just bought that Eileen Fisher navy jacket you include here. It fits great, not too loose, not too tight, and I love the front pockets. I also like the stand collar because I hate fighting my crossbody purse strap against a shawl collar. It hasn’t been on a trip yet, but I have great hopes for it.

  33. Ann in Missouri
    January 13, 2020 / 10:45 am

    LOL! I just returned from a lifetime bucket-list expedition cruise to Antarctica, preceded by a week in Santiago, Chile (fabulous city with incredibly kind, hospitable folks!). Southern hemisphere summertime temps were 90F in Santiago and at or below freezing on the Antarctica Peninsula. Needless to say, my polar gear was substantial and quite different from the sundresses and bathing suit I wore in Santiago. But obviously, that’s not the typical packing challenge we all grapple with.

    However, there was one piece of clothing I did manage to wear everywhere–my bathing suit, given that I did a Polar Plunge! Now, there’s a wonderful travel experience no one should miss, no matter what you’ve packed to wear!

  34. Anne
    January 13, 2020 / 12:01 pm

    I have “travel only” lightweight sweaters because I prefer heavier ones for day-to-day

  35. Cindylou
    January 13, 2020 / 12:25 pm

    Hi Susan I need your help. I’m going to London at the end of February for 10 days and I’m not quite sure what to do about outerwear. It rains quite a bit and I don’t really have sturdy rain gear being that I live in So Cal and drive everywhere. The temps in London will be in the 50s during the day and 40s at night. Is a raincoat enough? A rain shell over a coat? A have one of those small Uniqlo down jackets, and I have the Lands End puffer coat but they’re not waterproof. Will booties be enough protection? Any advice you or your readers can give me will be appreciated. Thanks.

    • Susan Blakey
      January 13, 2020 / 1:38 pm

      Hi Cindylou, I’m actually working on a Travel Outerwear post for tomorrow…stay tuned! 😉

  36. Karin
    January 13, 2020 / 5:49 pm

    I’ve found good travel pants for both men and women at Costco. They frequently have travel pants (either advertised as such or sometimes as hiking pants) that wash and drip dry and are lightweight.

  37. Anne
    February 17, 2020 / 8:24 pm

    Would you comment about packing make up, hair care, and body care items? I have the most trouble in this department. What should I pack these items in? How can I limit these items? Thank you:)

  38. Samantha R.
    October 22, 2020 / 10:39 pm

    I’m 30 (plus) years old and a full-time crossdresser, i prefer to be called Samantha. I’m 5’9″ and I weigh inat 125lbs, I wear a sizes extra small to a small that covers sizes 3 to a size 5.
    I adopted my outfits and suggestions from all my female friends, I take their comments and compliments very strong so I don’t overly exposed myself in certain areas or other ways.
    I live in Southern states of USA, so I know it gets cold for about 2 no more 3 weeks. Most of the year I find myself in the most comfortable and easiest pair of dresses for office wear. Heels of any height doesn’t cause any problems on my feet, I don’t sit at a desk, I’m usually standing 8 plus hours a day. During off work hours after showering I find myself in jeans and sandal heels. If going to a bar or clubbing, I dress accordingly to the event, a family and friends party I wear either 5 of the following bottoms: dress no higher than knees, skirts no higher the lower thigh area, tight ankle jeans, slacks (ankle length) and depending if I’m stopping by for a hour or 2 hours leggings also ankle length.
    With the bottoms in mind 4 out 5 can pair with a nice sleeveless silk blouse to spaghetti strap (workout blouses). Most of my outfits complimenting each other but an outfit can go all wrong depending on what style type of shoes you put on.
    Most women work from the bottom of their feet up (at least my mother and 3 of my sisters did) to make sure nothing will crash into each other.
    Finally (not my best part), makeup. I don’t and won’t overdo my makeup, I use lipstick and mascara. I don’t do fake eyelashes.
    Allow me to point this out, there is a difference between crossdressers and drag queens, crossdressers are the ones that use little to no makeup to make them pass as a female, drag queens use a lot of makeup, crazy accessories that make them look like a clown.
    With that said I have lipstick for every season, mostly in red and pink color and different shades. Christmas and valentine’s day is when you see me wearing bright red (Christmas) lipstick and bright to a magenta pink (valentine’s day) lipstick. All other holidays or just normal days are a softer and warmer red lipstick, something that is at an appropriate shade, in a business type setting.
    Traveling for me is easy, I will never ever go back into cold climates like New York City (born and raised) where the cold can hang around all the way into the 1st week of June, so I don’t have scarfs, sweaters, or coats. My suitcase (i have more than one suitcases to go through depending on the event and location) is already packed from the trip before and every year I travel I make sure everything still fits properly.
    If I miss a year of traveling, I still go through my suitcase and try on my outfits.

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