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Visiting the Great Pyramids in Egypt With Kids

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Last Updated on May 8, 2024 by Leslie Stroud

What kid hasn’t seen the Great Pyramids of Egypt in a film or heard about them at school? Our current culture obsesses over Egypt, and for good reason! It’s an amazing location. In fact, the pyramids are the last of the ancient world’s wonders.  Every traveler aspires to visit these structures.  

Not only does the antiquity of these structures draw millions of visitors to Egypt every year, but the engineering marvel boggles the mind.  The Great Pyramid of Khufu is comprised of 2,300,000 blocks, each of which weighs an average of 2.5 tons!  How the ancient Egyptians constructed these remains a mystery even today.

When we made the last minute decision to visit Egypt for our spring break this year, we wondered if the hype would be more than the experience itself. However, there are some places you simply have to visit yourself, hype or not. I’m happy to report that the hype is accurate. Visiting the Great Pyramids is a must for all wanderlust families.  Our kids loved it, and our oldest teenager said it was one of the best trips we’ve done (high praise from a teen!).

We were a bit worried about safety with the current political situation in Israel, but staying in the touristy parts of Egypt presented no problems.  We also used a guide, Nile Empire, which I’d highly recommend for Egypt.  We often make our own way when traveling as a family, but some places feel a bit unknown without a guide.  We thought our guide experience was 100% worth it.

Touching the ancient pyramids in Egypt in real life is amazing!

*Disclaimer: This post may contain affiliate links. Opinions shared are my own, and I only endorse products I support. By clicking on any of the links below, I may get a small commission if you purchase at absolutely no additional charge to you. I appreciate your support.*

Quick Things To Consider When Visiting the Great Pyramids With Kids

Navigating the Great Pyramids of Egypt with kids requires careful planning and logistical considerations. While some areas are easily accessible by car or tour bus, others may require hiking or camel rides to be reached. Here are some tips for visiting the pyramids with kids:

Guided Tours: Consider booking a guided tour of the pyramids, especially if you’re traveling with children. Experienced guides, usually Egyptologists, provide valuable insights into the history and significance of the sites while ensuring a safe and enjoyable experience for the whole family.  Their knowledge could go on for days, so be sure to ask questions!  You can customize your own tour by letting them know what you are most interested in.

Transportation: Most visitors to the Great Pyramids of Giza start their trip from Cairo, which is approximately 20 kilometers away. To reach the pyramids comfortably, arrange transportation via taxi, tour bus, or private car hire (more tips below). Keep in mind that traffic congestion and heat can affect travel times, so plan accordingly.

Family-Friendly Activities: Look for family-friendly activities and experiences offered at the pyramids, such as camel rides, horse-drawn carriage tours, and interactive exhibits. These activities can help keep children engaged and entertained while exploring the ancient sites.  They might get a big kick out of feeding the dogs outside, like our kids did at the recommendation of our guide, Dina.  

Dress Appropriately: Dress in lightweight, breathable clothing and comfortable walking shoes suitable for exploring desert terrain. Bring hats, sunglasses, and sunscreen to protect against the sun’s rays, especially during the warmer months.Hydration and Snacks: Carry plenty of water and snacks to keep the whole family hydrated and energized during your visit. Pack a refillable water bottle and portable snacks like granola bars, cookies, fruit, and nuts to enjoy during breaks between sightseeing.  While tap water is not drinkable in Egypt, bottled water is widely available at a low cost.  We never had trouble finding cold, delicious bottled water.  I loved having my trusty family water bottle to keep us cool even while we trekked out into the heat.

How Many Days Do You Need To Visit Egypt?

I’d recommend 10-14 days if you have the time, but you can adapt any length of time to work for an amazing trip to Egypt.  We’d recommend using an experienced guide to help wih your planning and to bounce ideas off of.  They know the travel times between locations, what is realistic for your situation, and have real-time feedback from other clients to inform their recommendations.

We went on a shorter trip than is recommended due to other logistical issues, and we still had a great time!  However, we had to cram a lot into five days in Egypt, and doubling it to 10 or 12 would have offered a much more relaxing vacation.  All sites in Egypt offer layers of interest, from the initial, super touristy offerings to the deeper, less visited attractions. Keep in mind that the kids also hate being shuffled from temple to temple all day and need some breaks to just be kids. We tried to do some swimming at the end of each day, even for only 30 minutes, which was usually their favorite part of the day.

Swimming with the kids in the Nile River is always nice in the Egyptian heat

Best Time of Year To Visit the Great Pyramids of Giza as a Family

The best months to visit Egypt regarding temperatures are December and January.  However, this is also the busiest time of the year.  You’ll be fighting the largest crowds as well.

August lends to the least amount of tourists but also the highest temps.  Temperatures can reach well into the 100-130 degrees F (40s+ C), but our tour guide said he still does tours.  If you can handle the heat or want to tour in the mornings and hit the hotel pool in the middle of the day, you could make it work!

We went at the beginning of April, and I found the temperature tolerable. However, it got very hot in the middle of the day, and on our last day in Luxor, the kids started to overheat. We had them take a quick rest in the A/C van.
Personally, I would not visit later in the spring than April.  My mom did a separate visit in October and found biting flies to be a big problem, but we only encountered this once during our trip.

Hours of the Pyramid Complex

As for available hours of the day, the complex is open year-round, seven days a week.  Open hours are 8 am to 4 pm.   Access to the inside of the pyramids does close mid-day from 12-1 pm.  

Take note that the site is often closed for renovations, cleaning, or archaeological work. Your tour guide should be well aware of this, but if you are going on your own, be sure to check before your visit.  

You’ll likely want to arrive first thing in the morning, but note that many others will as well.  If you are staying in Giza for several days, consider going in the afternoon for less crowds.

Pyramid Complex. Egypt

Cairo Versus Giza

Surprisingly, the Great Pyramids sit just outside Cairo on the border of this massive city. Pictures make them seem remote and in the middle of the desert, but in fact, you are driving through suburbs as you arrive at the Giza complex.  

The pyramids are technically located in Giza, not Cairo, but you can easily stay in Cairo and still visit them.  We stayed on the Nile in Cairo, and it took only about 30 minutes to drive to the pyramids.  

The anticipation of glimpsing these ancient, world-famous structures through the buildings is palpable for the entire family. Ancient meets modern with the pyramids. In fact, the city threatened to overtake the pyramids completely until the government stepped in and stopped development from approaching them any closer.
If you only want to see the pyramids or explore them over several days, you can stay right next to them and view them from your balcony. Several hotels and Airbnbs allow this. However, the only hotel in the Giza complex itself is the Marriott Mena House.

Exploring the Great Pyramids of Egypt With Kids: Best Sites To Visit

Just like the Great Wall of China, the Great Pyramids of Egypt offer various sites for families to explore, each with its own unique features and suitability for children. While some areas may be more challenging to navigate with young ones, others provide family-friendly amenities and captivating experiences. Here are some of the best sites to visit when exploring the Great Pyramids with kids:

1.Giza Plateau

The Giza Plateau is home to the most iconic pyramids in Egypt, including the Great Pyramid of Khufu, the Pyramid of Khafre, and the Pyramid of Menkaure. While the area can be crowded with tourists, it offers well-preserved structures and breathtaking views of the pyramids against the backdrop of the desert. Families can explore the ancient tombs, ride camels around the plateau, and even venture inside some of the pyramids for an immersive experience.

2.Saqqara Necropolis

Located south of Cairo, the Saqqara Necropolis is home to the famous Step Pyramid of Djoser, one of the oldest stone structures in the world. This UNESCO World Heritage site offers a quieter alternative to the Giza Plateau, with fewer crowds and extensive archaeological remains to discover. Families can wander through ancient burial chambers, admire intricate hieroglyphics, and learn about the history of pyramid construction in Egypt.

Saqqara Necropoli | Source: Unsplash


Dahshur is another archaeological site known for its unique pyramids, including the Bent Pyramid and the Red Pyramid. These lesser-known structures offer an off-the-beaten-path experience for families seeking to explore ancient wonders away from the tourist crowds. While the climb to the top of the pyramids may be challenging for young children, the surrounding desert landscape provides ample opportunities for outdoor adventures and picnics.

Picking Which Pyramids To See With Kids

The “big three” pyramids include the Pyramids of Khufu (originally 481 feet high, and sometimes called Cheops, or the Great Pyramid); Khafre (471 feet); and Menkaure (213 feet) and draw the most attention and fame.  They are the “popular girls” but certainly not the only pyramids in Egypt.  In fact, there are over 120 pyramids!  

Visitors can find their way to Saqqara and Dahshur to explore other pyramids. Use a guide’s recommendation on which to visit. In fact, if you do them all at once, start at Saqqara, then do Dahshur, then end at Giza to work forward chronologically.  If you have time to spread this out over more than one day, it will be more relaxed. 

Saqqara covers a huge cemetery in ancient Memphis, which has been an active burial ground for more than 3500 years. Today, it is officially Egypt’s largest archaeological site.

Dahshur currently houses seven pyramids, including the Red Pyramid, which you can enter for a fee.

Khafre Pyramid, Egypt

Preparing Kids To Visit the Pyramids

Preparing kids in advance of their pyramid visit brings history to life. This doesn’t need to be complicated or intense. The night before our visit, we watched a few YouTube videos together in bed at our hotel. Our boys LOVED seeing how the pyramid of Khufu was booby-trapped to prevent looters. Three massive boulders fell down the ramp, in theory crushing any unwelcome visitor.  

Then, entering this pyramid and seeing the boulders at the bottom of the ramp literally blew their minds. They talked about it so excitedly, and I know it cemented this piece of history into their minds. Thank goodness we live in the age of YouTube!
Countless films feature Egypt and the pyramids, which you can watch before your visit. Prince of Egypt, Death on the Nile, and The Mummy are a few, but only watch what is appropriate for your age group. Adults may also enjoy The Yacubian Building, a novel about merging lives in a building in Cairo.

Transportation to the Pyramids

Unless you are within walking distance of the pyramid complex, you’ll need to take a taxi, Uber, or use your guide to get to the complex itself.  You’ll drive through the streets of Giza, which are a bit rough around the edges, and suddenly pull into full view of the pyramids.  

You’ll also have a security check to pass when moving from Cairo to Giza.

Most hotels offer packages to visit the pyramids and are more than happy to arrange this for you.  The complex opens at 8 am, so plan to leave between 7-8 depending on where you are staying.

Getting Tickets for the Pyramids

We were grateful to have our guide to negotiate the ticket booth for us as the tickets can be confusing at all Egyptian sites.  There are tickets for children and students (prices for children and students are between 50% and 60% of the adult price), cameras, tripods, etc.  However, entry is roughly $10 USD per person.  

If you go on your own, you may be charged to bring a camera and tripod into the complex. However, our amazing guides simply told us to leave the equipment in the car, go with them through the ticketing area, and then get the camera back about ten steps later from the car on the other side of the ticket booth. We didn’t even miss it. Yet another reason why using a guide is a good idea!

Here is a breakdown of some of the prices for reference. However, note that tickets are purchased on-site (by credit card only).  Guides can negotiate better than you can and get you a better deal as well.

Also, note that if you take in more than your cell phone as a camera, they will want to charge you for this.

  • Great Pyramid Complex Ticket: This gives you basic access to the complex and the Giza plateau.
    • Adults: 500 EGP
    • Children/Students: 250 EGP
    • Camera 50 EGP, Video: 300 EGP, Tripod: 20 EGP
  • Access Inside The Great Pyramid of Khufu: This gives you access to the hallways and tombs of the Great Pyramid.
    • Adults: 900 EGP
    • Students and Children: 450 EGP
  • Access Inside The Khafre Pyramid: This gives you access inside the hallways and tombs of the Khafra (middle) Pyramid.
    • Adults: 200 EGP
    • Children/Students 150 EGP
  • Access Inside The Menkaure Pyramid: This gives you access inside the hallways and tombs of the Menkaure (small) Pyramid.
    • Adults: 200 EGP
    • Children/Students: 100 EGP
  • Tomb of Meresankh III:  While most tombs and mastabas in Egypt are barren and have been stripped of their artwork by tomb raiders, the Tomb of Meresankh III still has some paintings and has relief carvings decorating its walls.
    • Adults: 150 EGP
    • Students: 100 EGP
  • Cheops Boat Museum:  This gives you access to the Cheops Boat Museum.
    • Adults: 100 EGP
    • Children/Student: 50 EGP
  • Temple of the Great Sphinx: This gives you access to the Temple of the Great Sphinx and the walking path next to the Great Sphinx.
    • Adults: 100 EGP
    • Children/Students: 50 EGP

Note that there are many combo tickets depending on what you want.

Going Inside the Great Pyramid of Khufu

Several pyramids allow entry, but don’t expect anything other than empty rooms inside the pyramids.  Valuables and artifacts were removed long ago.  We went into the Great Pyramid of Khufu (the most crowded and most expensive to enter) and loved it.  Yes, it was chaotic, hot and sweaty, jam-packed, and a bit crazy, but to enter that massive icon was a bucket-list item!  We don’t regret it.

The kids didn’t mind it, nor were they scared. However, they are very adventurous.  We offered to let them stay outside, and they all earnestly declined.  In fact, we asked them all to pay $10 for their ticket out of their own money, and they all agreed.  No one regretted their decision either.  The excitement of being in a pharaoh’s tomb from thousands of years ago thrilled us.

I’m not sure if the man/guard inside the main room was an official guard or not, but like many guards in Egypt, he quickly grabbed my oldest daughter’s phone and proceeded to take our pictures, then asked for a tip.  I was so awed to be in the center of the king’s room, I didn’t even mind.  Of course, he said other photography and video was banned.  

I heard other tourists grumbling about the mix of rules.  Frankly, that’s Egypt!  You kind of get what you are willing to pay for.  This would not be the only place we got “banned” photos at the encouragement of a guard who wanted a tip and liked the kids.

Exploring the inner chambers of the Khufu Pyramid, Egypt. It’s an adventure!

Pro Tip: Going inside the pyramids is not for everyone.  There is zero mobility assistance, and you are expected to be able to climb, crawl, keep up with the crowd, and not be claustrophobic.  Any knee, ankle, back, or neck problems would also be a recommended no for this. If any of those make you nervous or make the kids nervous, skip this.

I’ve read good reviews of entering the Red Pyramid, Bent Pyramid, and the Djoser Pyramid if you want to enter a cheaper and less crowded option.

Also, note that I’ve read cameras are not allowed, but we took our GoPro 360, and no one cared.  I also saw several other cameras.

Camel and Horse Riding at the Pyramids

When I contacted our guide, one of my top requests was a camel ride.  We’ve done it once before in Morocco and loved it!  I knew it would add some fun for the kids at the pyramids.

Some people are worried about the treatment of animals in tourism, and I get that completely.  I cannot vouch for the well-being of the camels, but I tend to lean towards the idea that they are pack animals, used for this purpose for centuries, and providing a living to the locals.  We did not see any camels obviously mistreated.  In fact, it might be the other way… my husband’s camel bit his guide on the back!  He was very feisty.

After we had gone inside the Pyramid of Khufu and taken our pictures, we hopped into our private van (only tour guide vehicles are allowed inside, yet another reason I was glad to have a guide!) and drove to the Giza Plateau.  This area is only a few minutes away by car but offers a lovely view of the three pyramids.  It also has a small gift shop and toilets (for a small fee, as always) and is where we got our camels.  

We rode our camels for only about 20 minutes total (we did not ride them all the way to the pyramids, but this is possible).  Expect to pay somewhere around 100 EGP per person and tip at the end.

Chris and I riding camels in Egypt near the pyramids

Pro Tip: Horse carriages and camels rides are an easy way to be taken advantage of.  I know 100% our guide got a much better deal negotiating this in Arabic than we would have ever gotten.  Our guide, Dina, said this is often a place tourists are gouged on price.  My tip? Start with half or less than they are offering you.  Don’t be rude, but be firm that you think it’s not worth that.  Come up a little, negotiating back and forth, but be willing to walk away if needed.  I got several compliments that I was an “Egyptian woman” using these tactics.  You can always find another vendor or supplier for what you are negotiating for!

What Was It Like To Visit the Pyramids With Kids?

We arrived in Egypt at 2 am on a Monday morning.  While our guide initially suggested seeing the Pyramids that day, I knew we would not want to be going with just a few hours of sleep.  I’m very glad we saw them Tuesday instead, even if we didn’t get that “wow” factor on the first day in Egypt.  We needed a good night of sleep to enjoy these amazing structures.

Our kids fed off our excitement and thrill at seeing this ancient world wonder in person.  Their excitement also became palpable as we approached the complex. Getting through the ticket booth and security was a bit chaotic, as it always is with kids, but we quickly made our way inside and relished our first views of these massive structures.  Imagine the glory and splendor of these tombs, flanked by the Nile and palm trees, filled everyone with awe.  

Our guide, Dina, suggested we grab a few sausages from the breakfast buffet to feed the stray dogs at the complex. Our kids enjoyed this immensely. Stray dogs are literally everywhere in Egypt, and caution is encouraged. They can also fight with each other if the food is not distributed correctly.

Of course, kids tired quickly of taking tons of pictures, but our guides did a great job of posing the kids into the super cheesy but fun poses with the pyramids. They all loved this and quickly asked for a picture to show their friends.  Kids also love running around the desert, playing in the sand, and freely exploring or collecting rocks.

The camel ride was super touristy, but it was possibly my favorite part of our visit to the pyramids.  To see our family on camels, riding next to these impressive structures, quickly became another core memory.

We also went to the pyramids after the Egyptian Musuem.  This worked out very well, not only because we avoided some of the morning crowds at the pyramids, but we also could see the tombs of some of the pharaohs we had just seen and read about!  It was another great way to bring history to life once more.

The Great Pyramid of Giza with our kids

Taking Kids to the Great Sphinx

While visiting the Great Pyramids, you’ll likely also visit the Great Sphinx next door.  This is a separate entrance ticket and struck us as a bit small compared to the great pyramids themselves.  However, it was still worth a visit!  While mostly a photo opp, you can learn from your guide about the mummification rites performed in the attached temple and other interesting facts.  

There is also a night time sound and light show.  There are permanent seats set up in front the Sphinx for these.  Though we did not attend any (I think due to Ramadan), they are common at many of the top sites in Egypt.  I’d love to see one on another visit.

The Sphinx and the Great Pyramid of Khafre

Where To Stay To Visit the Pyramids

When planning your trip, consider staying in Cairo, which offers a wide range of accommodation options to suit every budget. From luxury hotels to budget-friendly hostels, there’s something for everyone.

Marriott Mena House is a gorgeous, luxury hotel and is the only one located within the Giza Pyramid Complex itself.  While much more expensive than other accommodation options in Giza, the Marriott name offers peace of mind in knowing what kind of experience you’ll have.  It’s also within walking distance of the pyramids!

Elite Pyramids Boutique Hotel: Near the Giza pyramids, Elite Pyramids Boutique Hotel offers cozy stays and personalized service amid Egypt’s ancient wonders.

Pyramid Front Hotel: .With awesome pyramid views, Pyramid Front Hotel provides modern comforts and spacious rooms, perfect for exploring nearby archaeological sites.

Best View Pyramids Hotel: Get jaw-dropping pyramid vistas at Best View Pyramids Hotel, where you can soak in the ancient wonders right from your room.

Pyramids Valley: Escape to tranquility at Pyramids Valley, offering rustic charm and easy access to the pyramids for a chill retreat.

Grand Nile Tower: We stayed at the Grand Nile Tower. All rooms have at least a partial view of the Nile, and it is within 10 minutes walking distance of downtown Cairo.

Steigenberger El Tahrir was also recommended by our guide.  We stayed at another Steigenberger property in Luxor and loved it!  The restaurants were delicious, and the pool was fun for the kids after a day of tours.

Other Tips for Visiting the Great Pyramids

  • Egypt thrives on tourism, and vendors are something to deal with (or battle with) at all top spots.  They can be quite aggressive compared to other countries but are usually willing to have a good laugh with you.  Ignoring them is best if you are not interested.  “La” in Arabic means no.  Feel free to employ this as well.  Note that you will ALWAYS be overcharged at the big sites.  Tour guides can help you find the same items at a lower price elsewhere if you are interested.
  • The vendors may also give you or your kids “gifts” and then immediately ask you for money.  Teach the kids not to accept anything from others.
  • Bathrooms can be tricky to find.  There are a few bathrooms within the Great Pyramid Complex. The first is at the Cheops Solar Boat Museum. The second is outside the Panorama Sphinx Restaurant. The third is at the top of the Giza Plateau.
  • If interested in going inside the pyramids, let your guide know or do some research before you arrive.  We didn’t mind paying the premium to enter the Pyramid of Khufu, but there are several other good options.
  • Dogs (and cats) occupy all major sites in Egypt.  Teach the kids how to interact with them.  We fed them several times, but don’t feed them within a restaurant or close to others.
  • Ramadan, in the spring, can affect your visit to Egypt.  Some things are not available to visit, and most locals are fasting during the day.  This can make lunch tricky.  Our first day, we skipped lunch and the kids got super hungry.  We realized our guides weren’t eating and didn’t know if we needed to stop for lunch.  Speak up if you want lunch!
  • Gift shops are everywhere and can offer many of the same things as the outside vendors.  Sometimes, the price is better than with the vendors.
    • Note that tour guides will try to get you to visit shops as well, such as oils (famous in Egypt), cotton factories, stone factories, papyrus factories, etc.  Your guide gets a nice commission when you buy here, and the prices are usually very high.  However, you get to shop for souvenirs in a calm, clean, environment, completely different from shopping by yourself in the city. We have mixed feelings about these kinds of shops.  Sometimes they are very cool, while other times we feel horribly ripped off.  ALWAYS negotiate, as they have hefty margins, and enter with a bit of skepticism. 
  • Educational Preparation: Introduce your children to ancient Egyptian history and the significance of the pyramids before your visit to spark their curiosity.  We love YouTube videos!
  • Guided Tours and Safety: Consider hiring a knowledgeable guide to navigate the complex and provide insights into the history and significance of the pyramids. Stay vigilant, and ensure your children are within sight at all times.  Your guide may also provide you with a security detail.  We had this our first day in Cairo.
  • Hydration and Sun Protection: Egypt’s climate can be harsh, so bring plenty of water, sunscreen, hats, and lightweight clothing to shield against the sun. Schedule visits during cooler parts of the day, if desired, to minimize exposure to extreme temperatures.
  • Flexibility and Rest: Be prepared to take breaks and rest when needed, especially for younger children. Plan activities that cater to your family’s interests and energy levels, allowing for a more enjoyable experience for everyone.
  • Capture Memories: Encourage your children to document their experiences through drawings, photos, or journal entries. These memories will serve as cherished keepsakes of your family’s journey to one of the world’s most iconic landmarks. Insta360, GoPro MiniSony A7iii

Family Friendly Tours In Egypt

We enlisted Nile Empire for guided tours in Egypt and were thoroughly impressed with their expertise. While we usually prefer independent travel, Egypt felt more enriching with a knowledgeable guide.

As for tours through GetYourGuide:

  1. Top Rated (Day Trip): Explore Egypt’s highlights hassle-free with highly-rated day trips, offering memorable experiences and expert guidance.
  2. Top Pick (Guided Tour): Dive deep into Egypt’s wonders with curated guided tours, providing insightful commentary and access to iconic landmarks.
  3. Water Activity (Museum): Delve into Egypt’s history with water activity tours focused on museums, offering engaging experiences and educational insights.
  4. Cairo: Giza Pyramids Tour with Camel Ride and Tickets: Experience the Giza Pyramids’ majesty with camel rides and exclusive access, blending adventure and history.
  5. Cairo: Private Half-Day Pyramids Tour with Photographer: Capture lasting memories with a private tour accompanied by a professional photographer, ensuring unforgettable moments at the Pyramids.

Visiting the Great Pyramids of Egypt with kids promises an unforgettable journey filled with history, wonder, and adventure. With proper planning and preparation, you can create lasting memories that will inspire and captivate your family for years to come. So pack your bags, embark on this incredible adventure, and immerse yourselves in the wonders of ancient Egypt!

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From Cairo: Pyramids of Giza, Sphinx, Saqqara & Memphis Tour , From Cairo: Half-Day Tour to Pyramids of Giza and the Sphinx , Cairo/Giza: Guided Pyramids, Sphinx and Egyptian Museum Tour , Cairo: Giza Pyramids Tour with Camel Ride and Tickets , Cairo: Private Half-Day Pyramids Tour with Photographer .

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Additional Reading

How To Choose a Destination When Traveling Abroad With Kids

10 Tips For Surviving Jet Lag When Traveling With Kids

18 Beginner Tips for International Family Travel

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