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    Description

    After getting stuck in the EU and suffering a loss of income during the worldwide "pandemic", an American traveler decides to head to Croatia and live off grid for a few months while hiking and wild camping. Hoping to cut down on living expenses, save up any money from his online business, and lengthen his time living abroad, he takes off with his rucksack, a laptop computer, and a tent, not knowing exactly what he will encounter during his hike from Rijeka to Dubrovnik, but he'll find out soon enough.  

    A true-to-life tale about personal challenge, overcoming adversity and prejudice as well as just surviving the times, listeners will find a comforting voice in the daily rants of a hiker just trying to live a life of authenticity and freedom in a world that grows less free and more irrational by the day.

    ©2020 Patrick Warren (P)2020 Patrick Warren

    Ce que les auditeurs disent de Just Go Man

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    • Global
      4 out of 5 stars
    • Interprétation
      4 out of 5 stars
    • Histoire
      3 out of 5 stars
    Image de profile pour Gerald Harwood
    • Gerald Harwood
    • 28/01/2021

    “Welcome to Europe. The land without men.” Oh, and energy vampires.

    I worked many years doing intakes for a counseling center. People who wanted to live alone, liked dogs more than people, believed in government conspiracies, etc... we’re often set off based on their refusal to conform to the society’s norms. I always wondered about their stories.
    Warren Makes some bold claims like the “cootie virus” isn’t real and has very definitive views of hospitality, women, European men, restaurant etiquette, and pot. But Warren never asks you to accept his worldview nor do you have to share it to enjoy the read. It reads like a good personal journal enhanced by the fact that the author is also the narrator.

    I’ve traveled, often on a budget, but there is a great gap between that and being homeless in a foreign country. The details to finding food, petting teddy ruxom, counting protein, protecting electronic gear, and dealing with language barriers bring the story to life.

    On the down side, and a problem I see with a lot of memoirs whether life bios or just a short time period like this, the author’s narrative sometime seems aimless. There are times when it is hard to see where the story is going (though he lays it out pretty clearly in chap 31). Although maybe that is the point - maybe the journey matters more than the designation and this was a good journey to follow. “Welcome to Europe. The land without men.” Oh, and energy vampires.