The covid-19 pandemic hit most parts of the world at the beginning of the Year 2020. This is a pandemic that has changed our ways of living. Businesses have been hit rock bottom with many investments being lost.

The snarl-up of it all came about especially with the conditions that the World Health Organization (WHO) and many governments enforced on their people. It was necessary that people stopped congregating together and social distancing was encouraged.

Coronavirus also necessitated people to avoid handshakes, kisses, and hugs. These were normal ways for people to exchange greetings but to avoid the virus continually spreading people had to adhere to the measurements given. Many countries as a result closed their borders and restricted people from other countries from getting into them.

If people had to travel into another country, then they had to do a COVID-19 test and get certified. Additionally, these people were forced to quarantine or stay away from people for 14 days when they get to that foreign country. All of these conditions highly affected businesses in that money would not come in as usual.

Especially with people not traveling, the hospitality profession was hard hit and tourists no longer had the pleasure of touring their favorite countries or sceneries. This meant that hotels had to give their employees unpaid leave and had no option but to wait until the conditions were dampened or their country’s economy came back to normal.

We are hence living in times of the New normal where people have to adjust to working from home and increasing their knowledge in the use of technology.

2 Ways in Which Travelling Will Change Post the COVID-19 pandemic

As aforementioned, traveling came to a close or rather is not happening as in the past. Great seasons in life have come and gone with no pomp and color of traveling simply because of the COVID-19 pandemic. This article will highlight two ways in which traveling will change post the COVID-19 pandemic.


Now that businesses no longer run as normal, the post-COVID-19 period will be a time to restore what has experienced before the pandemic. This will be times where people will not necessarily focus on getting money but reviving the market. Take for example the hospitality field, hotel owners will want to get back contracts from companies that used their facilities before the coronavirus pandemic.

Such companies are those for example who visited a hotel when they had conference meetings, a vacation outing for their staff, or even used their space when they have job interviews taking place. The post-COVID-19 period will be a time that will see sustainability as a driving force.

If for example, a hotel or beach offered komodo diving services to specific people who were club members, the post-COVID-19 period would a time to readjust their service fee. These hotels would perhaps waiver their services to retain the club members using their facilities and not want to look into other hotels or facilities.

Bigger roles will be played by smaller communities

When you hear the word traveling or tourism, many people tend to think you have to go far away from your environs or country to term yourself as a tourist or one who travels. Truth be told, even going to a restaurant or scenery in your country also makes you a tourist. We call you a local tourist when you travel within your environs or country.

Many hotels and sceneries however relied on fetching income from tourists who came from abroad countries. The post-COVID-19 period will bring a turnaround expectation in that these hotels and beautiful sceneries will value local tourists. It is the people who value the beauty in their environs and countries that will count.

The post-COVID-19 period will change the perspective hotel owners have of traveling in that the smaller communities will now play a bigger role in the tourism sector. This should however be encouraged even in the future when the coronavirus pandemic is over.


When people travel, they want to have fun and unwind from all their troubles and anxieties. It is time that the tourism sector and hospitality industry embrace giving out quality services as opposed to quantity services.