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Not every lesbian cares if she is staying in explicitly LGBT-friendly accommodations.
So if you’re not sure of the kind of place you’re checking in to, you may well run into this issue: having to decide if you are comfortable requesting a double bed when you are given two single beds.
This month, Dani from Globetrottergirls gives you the ultimate Lesbian friendly travel experience.
When I started planning my first trip to Latin America in 2010, I wondered what it would be like to travel with my girlfriend in strictly Catholic countries, many of them known for their culture of machismo. Would we get the chance to connect with local lesbians or meet other lesbian travelers?
I had traveled extensively around Europe and I’d been to LGBT hot spots in the US but had no idea what to expect in other parts of the world.
Back then, there wasn’t much information online, and social media wasn’t as ubiquitous as it is now.
It covers LGBT travel, culture, adventure and style — the perfect go-to if you’re looking for some lesbian travel inspiration.
If this is your first international trip, you might want to play it safe and visit a country with liberal views on same-sex relationships — and not one of the 77 countries that have legal LGBT discrimination.
You’ll see right away if it’s lesbian or gay owned, the price per night, and a description of the property: Another option is to look for TAG Approved® hotels, which are those that are not only LGBT friendly but also support the LGBT community in their employment policies and services.
(TAG stands for Travel Advocacy Group.) There are around 2,000 such hotels, including several big chains, such as Hilton Hotels, Marriott, Sheraton, and The W.
I do remember situations in which I wasn’t sure if it was appropriate to ask (in Malaysia, for example, where LGBT rights are largely unrecognized).
If you’re confident enough, you can ask for a room with one bed instead, which is what I started doing after I got tired of squeezing into a single bed with my girlfriend.I’ve added an LGBT column for the website to make the site more inclusive and talk about issues that affect some members of our travel community.