It’s the question we are asked more often than any other about our travels. “How much does it cost to travel the world for a year?” Conveniently, it’s one we can answer with pinpoint accuracy – from our perspective, at least – because we track every penny we spend on the road. In this article, to help you plan your own round the world trip budget, we break down everything we spent during our travel career break, and we also take a general look at the cost of world travel.
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In this article:
How much does it cost to travel the world in 2022?
The truth is that there is no single or simple answer to this question. There is no one-size-fits-all itinerary for a round the world trip, and so the price of one depends on many different factors.
However, you can make a ballpark estimate based on the biggest of these factors. The two things that will have the most significant impact on your world trip costs are:
- Your travel style (budget, mid-range, luxury)
- Where you plan to travel
Let’s compare two extremes. If you were to travel on a very basic budget, saving money wherever possible on things like accommodation and food, and focus your travels in a low-cost region (Southeast Asia for example), you could get by on as little as $5,000–$6,000 for a year’s travel. On the reverse side of the coin, if you opt for a luxury travel style focusing on an expensive region (like Western Europe), you would struggle to spend less than $50,000 in a year.
In this article I take a look at what Lisa and I spent in a year across a range of destinations, from expensive Australia and Patagonia to low-cost Bolivia and Vietnam, on a fairly mid-range travel budget. First, though, I will share some key takeaways from our experiences about the cost to travel, and some useful tools you can use to plan your own round the world trip budget.
Key lessons we’ve learned about world trip costs
When planning your round-the-world trip budget and figuring out how much you will need to save, there are some important things to consider. The following three knowledge-bombs would have helped us greatly if we’d been aware of them before our big trip:
1. Budget travel can be hard work
While it is becoming increasingly possible to travel cheaply (or even freely), there are some non-financial costs of doing so. Budget travel can be exhausting and it isn’t for everyone. Before you think, “great, $5,000 will be enough for me to backpack Southeast Asia for a year… let’s go!” – consider carefully what you will be comfortable with, and what you want to get out of your trip.
Travelling on a shoe-string budget might mean staying in cheap hostels, Couchsurfing or camping, perhaps. Will you be happy in extremely basic accommodation? Will you feel comfortable staying in the home of someone you’ve never met? Or does sleeping in a tent appeal to you?
Budget travel will also often require you to travel out of season, be flexible with your timings, and make the most of free activities. You will need to be savvy and willing to try self-guided exploring; package tours are off limits. Is this the experience you are seeking, or will it stop you from realising your travel goals?
Maybe you will need to find work along the way or volunteer in hostels for accommodation – would that hinder your enjoyment?
We decided to save for an extra couple of years for our round the world trip, as we wanted the financial freedom to enjoy the big experiences, eat in nice local restaurants and stay in places that would suit our style. We still had to scrimp at times, and were constantly mindful of budget – but we’re glad that we had that extra buffer.
Some people thrive on the challenge of budget travel, but for others it’s just a drag. Think about how you will fare with it before you go ahead and book anything.
2. Beware of hidden costs
When we planned the budget for our round the world trip, we made a big spreadsheet covering the most obvious things we would need to pay for: transport, accommodation, food and activities. After setting off, we soon found that there were many things we needed money for that we hadn’t considered.
For example, you won’t get far on the road before you need to do some laundry. After a while, things break and you need to replace them. And what about haircuts? Local taxes? Medication if you get ill? Books to read? Even withdrawing money often comes with a fee.
There are many hidden costs of travel that are easy to miss when you’re in the planning stage. For a deep insight into the most common ones, check out our article on the hidden cost of travel and how to avoid them.
3. Currency fluctuations can hit your travel finances
Travelling around the world, you will likely use many different currencies. Exchange rates are always changing, and this can have a big impact on your expenditure. We know this all too well coming from the UK. After the vote on Brexit in 2016, the pound sterling crashed – a year before our big trip – and as a result we lost thousands of pounds.
Currency fluctuations can, of course, work out in your favour too. The peso in Argentina has been sliding significantly over the last few years amid economic instability. Back in 2017 you could only get around 17 Argentine pesos to the dollar, but by mid-2022 it’s more like 150 pesos to the dollar! The same is true of the Philippine peso; if you travel there now, you will spend a lot less than five years ago. When this happens, local costs do adjust to the currency fluctuations, but it’s still likely that the prices will work out cheaper than before.
With this in mind, it’s prudent to keep a close eye on the exchange rates in the countries you plan to visit. You can see live market rates and historic trends on xe.com – it’s a great resource that we use regularly when planning and reviewing our travel spends.
Don’t miss our essential guide to saving money for a travel career break
Our go-to resource for planning travel spends is always Budget Your Trip. It’s an incredibly useful website that gives estimates of travel costs for destinations all over the world. You can filter the cost estimates by budget, mid-range or luxury travel styles, and it’s broken down into various different categories such as accommodation and entertainment.
We used the site for budgeting throughout our year-long travel career break, and found the estimates to be mostly very accurate.
Here are some other neat tools and resources you can use to plan budgets and save money:
|Budget planning and management||TravelSpend – an app you can use to track your travel expenses and monitor your budget|
Xe.com – check the latest currency exchange rates
Travelex travel budget calculator – tool to get a quick estimate of your travel budget
|Transport||Rentalcars.com – search and compare the best prices for car rentals|
Busbud – find and compare the best prices for bus journeys
Skyscanner – find and compare the best prices for flights
Uber – find low-cost taxi rides nearby
Driiveme – find one-way car rentals for €1 / £1 in Europe
|Accommodation||Booking.com – find and compare accommodation options anywhere in the world|
Hostelworld – find and compare hostels anywhere in the world
Couchsurfing –find local hosts who can spare a room in their home for free
TrustedHousesitters – find house-sitting and pet-sitting placements for free accommodation all over the world
Campspace – find small campsites on private land around the world
Also see our guide to the best alternatives to Airbnb for self-catered accommodation
|Entertainment||GetYourGuide – find, compare and book tours anywhere in the world, with best price guarantee and free cancellation|
Wikiloc – find information about hiking trail routes anywhere in the world
You can also check out our complete guide to managing money when travelling for more tips and tricks.
Don’t miss our ultimate guide to planning a round-the-world trip
About us and our trip: what did we spend?
Before I get into the details of our round the world trip costs, I will explain a bit more about us and our itinerary to set the context.
People sometimes tiptoe around this question because money is a sensitive subject. We want to be open about our spending to help others plan similar trips. We made a plan, worked hard and saved for five years to make this trip a reality, which enabled us to make the most of our year of travel. If you are focused on the goal, it can be done!
Lisa and I are a married couple in our 30s who decided to take a one-year career break to travel the world.We think of ourselves as ‘inbetweener’ travellers when it comes to money. We don’t travel a tight shoestring budget, but nor do we indulge in luxury very often.
We tend to stay in hostels, we don’t eat in many fancy restaurants, and we take buses rather than flying if we can. But at the same time, we treat ourselves to good local food, and we spend on activities and experiences. We aren’t party-harders these days, but we’re social animals who like a drink (especially a local beer or a good wine). Think of us as the typical mid-range budget 30-something travellers.
The cost to travel the world: what we spent overall
The costs I outline in this analysis are presented in pounds sterling and US dollars based on the average exchange rates at the time of our trip. Of course, the world is changing all the time and so are economies, so keep an eye on those exchange rates throughout your planning!
Our journey lasted for 11 months, during which we travelled to 20 countries. I’ll start with the big number: in total, we spent £38,649 / $51,790 on this trip. That’s for both of us, so £19,325 / $28,895 each if looking at individual costs (however, note that there are quite a lot of savings you can make when travelling as a couple, so solo costs would likely be higher).
Breaking down the big figure
The pie chart below shows how our expenditure was distributed during our 11 months of travelling. You can hover over or click on the segments to see the corresponding amounts:
Here are a few notable points:
- Our transport costs – the biggest area of spending – include £2,414 / $3,235 each for our main round-the-world flight packages;
- The Inca Trail in Peru cost us £799 / $1,071 each, and therefore accounted for over 20% of our entire activity expenditure for the year;
- The ‘sundries’ figure includes:
- £250 / $335 on money withdrawal charges
- £216 / $289 on visas
- £330 / $442 on cigarettes and tobacco
- £230 / $308 on toiletries and medication
- £192 / $257 on laundry
- £190 / $255 on gifts and souvenirs
- Other miscellaneous costs
Some country comparisons
The countries we visited – not including the USA – are shown in order in the table below, together with our total outlay in each:
|Peru||28||£3,897 / $5,222|
|Bolivia||14||£1,105 / $1,481|
|Chile||23||£2,075 / $2,871|
|Argentina||58||£4,941 / $6,621|
|Brazil||16||£1,663 / $2,228|
|Paraguay||2||£85 / $114|
|Uruguay||3||£345 / $462|
|New Zealand||22||£2,688 / $3,602|
|Fiji||7||£1,272 / $1,704|
|Australia||36||£5,423 / $7,267|
|Singapore||4||£333 / $446|
|Malaysia||11||£751 / $1,006|
|Indonesia (Bali)||8||£950 / $1,273|
|Brunei||2||£99 / $133|
|Philippines||15||£1,469 / $1,968|
|Thailand||28||£2,028 / $2,718|
|Laos||16||£980 / $1,313|
|Cambodia||14||£966 / $1,294|
|Vietnam||23||£1,605 / $2,151|
Total daily costs by country
The chart below shows our average daily spend in each country, in pounds sterling. As the table above highlights, we were in some countries for just a few days. In these cases – for example Paraguay, Uruguay, Singapore and Brunei – the statistics should be taken with a small pinch of salt.
As our average spending in Peru was hugely affected by one single outlay on hiking the Inca Trail, I have also included the country’s stats with that cost removed.
Fiji was by some distance the most expensive country of our trip by daily average. While it would be possible to travel around its main island – Viti Levu – very cheaply, like many travellers we headed out to the smaller Mamanuca and Yasawa Islands. The ferries between them were not cheap, and we stayed in backpacker resorts with expensive mandatory food packages.
It’s no surprise to see the Oceania countries (Australia, Fiji, New Zealand) up near the top, the south-east Asian countries near the bottom, and the South American countries somewhere in between. This is consistent with reputations when it comes to travel costs.
Indonesia and the Philippines may seem out of place in the top half of the chart, but this is easily explained. In both countries we did a lot of scuba diving, one of our highest-cost travel activities. Our general travel costs in these countries were on the cheaper side, as you will see below.
Accommodation costs by country
The accommodation costs in a country are often a good indicator of what the overall general travel costs will be. Here’s how our average daily accommodation costs broke down:
At the end of the trip, I was surprised to see New Zealand so high in the chart given that we camped for about two thirds of our time there! The campsite fees were still quite expensive, in fact they were higher than hostel costs in many other countries.
While Laos, Cambodia and Vietnam were the three cheapest countries for accommodation, there wasn’t anything wrong with the places we stayed. These countries had some of the very best hostels and guest houses of anywhere we went. Conversely, while the cost to travel in Australia was by far the highest in terms of accommodation, the hostels there were among the worst we stayed in. Maybe we just got unlucky.
Food and drink costs by country
Here’s our average daily spending on food and drink broken down by country:
This chart tells a quirky story about travel spending habits. Vietnam and Cambodia feature higher than the likes of New Zealand and Argentina in this chart, but this doesn’t mean they were more expensive countries to eat and drink in.
The truth is that we indulged a lot more in Vietnam and Cambodia precisely because were so much cheaper. We rarely cooked our own food, and we ate in restaurants most of the time. In Vietnam in particular, we ramped up our ‘treat spending’ as it was the last country of our trip. If times had been tighter, we could have probably got by on less than half the expense. Conversely, on our New Zealand South Island road trip, we cooked most of our own food on a camp stove, and couldn’t have done it any cheaper.
Food, drink and accommodation costs combined
As food, drink and accommodation comprise the main basic living costs, it’s useful to combine them into a single ‘average cost of living’ chart by country:
Activity costs by country
During our 11 months away we indulged in many tours, events, museums, treks and other activities. Here’s how our activity costs compared by country:
The countries at the top of this list tended to involve activities with a high single outlay. Peru is sixth rather than first in this chart if we disregard the Inca Trail. Indonesia, Thailand and the Philippines are so high up because of our scuba diving experiences.
While Bolivia was one of the cheapest countries for general living costs, we did a lot of expensive tours there, such as the Salar de Uyuni (salt flats), Death Road biking and Valle de la Luna.
Individual country spending breakdowns
If you are planning to visit any of the South America destinations in our travel itinerary, you may find some of our individual country and region trip cost breakdowns useful:
- How much does a Peru trip cost?
- How much does a Patagonia trip cost?
- How much does a Chile trip cost?
- How much does a Bolivia trip cost?
That’s it! If you have any questions about budgeting for world travel, drop me a line on email@example.com and I’ll be happy to help.
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So, How Much Does it Cost? In general, you should expect it to cost between $25,000 to $35,000 per person to travel around the world for a year. This rough estimate comes from reading travel budgets of other bloggers, various travel planning resources, and our own experience.How much money do I need to travel? ›
If you know what you're doing, your travel budget can be as low as $50 a day. The amount is going to vary wildly depending on where you want to travel, and how thrifty you are. But for long-term budget travel, I usually recommend planning to spend at least $1500 per month.How much money do you need for 1 month in Europe? ›
|Economy class flights for 2 adults^||$ 5,000|
|Travel insurance (28 day duo policy)||$ 265|
|Spending money* – $1250 per week x 4 weeks||$ 5,000|
|Grand total for 2 adults||$18,735|
How many days would it take to travel around the world? It would take about three months to travel around the world if you want to visit several destinations along the way. If you want to travel the world as fast as possible, a trip could be accomplished in about 40 days.How much money do you need for 6 months travel? ›
After 178 days on the road, including traveling through seven countries and three continents, we've spent a total of $23,735. Our daily average for this initial time frame equates to $133 per day.How much money would I need to travel Europe for a year? ›
An average gap year cost will have you pay anywhere from $5,000 to $12,000, depending on the type of program, destination and length.Is $100 a day enough for Europe? ›
Backpackers should expect to spend between $40 – $70 USD/day in Eastern Europe, $70 – $100/day in Western Europe, and $150 – $200/day in the Nordic countries.How much cash should you travel with internationally? ›
As a rough estimation, budget $50-100 per person for each day that you will be away. This should cover your accommodation, food, drink and transportation costs.How much money should I save to travel Europe for a month? ›
While it is definitely possible to do a month-long Europe trip on a tight budget, it isn't exactly cheap – unless you do hostels, don't take taxis/ubers, and don't eat out. Even then, it'll still most likely be over $1,000 USD.How much money do you need to travel for a year? ›
How Much Does Traveling the World Cost? Generally, $20,000 is the baseline cost for a trip around the world for one person for one year. This estimation falls in line with popular recommendations that budget travelers can spend an average of $50 a day on the road, and allows additional budget for flights and vaccines.
- Try Online Freelancing. For those wondering how to travel while working full-time, online freelancing is probably the most popular option. ...
- Be a Travel Blogger. ...
- Work as a Translator. ...
- Share Your Knowledge. ...
- Work Part-Time at a Hostel. ...
- Sell Your Photos. ...
- Go Busking. ...
- Dog Sit.
The most economical way to circumnavigate the globe is to buy a round-the-world (RTW) plane ticket through a single airline alliance. These are confederations of several different airlines that make it simple to maximize the number of places you can travel and pay for it all in one place or with points.How much money do you need to travel for a week? ›
The average person will spend about $1800-$2500 on a one week vacation. That's estimating $210-$310 a day for hotel and food, and just under $400 for airfare. That doesn't include car expenses or attraction tickets and tours.How much money do you need for 3 months in Asia? ›
Note: To make a relatively accurate budget calculation for your South East Asia trip, plan for $50 – $60 per day for a couple, which equals $1,500 – $1,800/month. Plan on $35 – $40 per day for one person travelling, which equals $1,050 – $1,200/month. Now You Have a Southeast Asia Backpacking Budget!How much money do you need to travel us? ›
How much does it cost to travel in the US? In summary, you should look to budget between $75 and $300 per person per day for travel in the USA. This amount will vary depending on your travel style, where in the US you travel, and which sights you want to see.How much does a trip to Europe cost for 3 weeks? ›
If you plan a more extended vacation and need to know how 3 weeks in Europe budget look like, we'd say you're looking at spending about 850 per week, making it 2,550 euros total. To quickly recap, if you are traveling to Europe, you are looking at spending around 120 euros per day on average.How much does a 2 month Europe trip cost? ›
How much does it cost to travel Europe for 2 months? The minimum amount of money you can expect to spend during your 2 month Europe itinerary (not including) flights is 6,000 USD. This assumes that your food, accommodation and transport within the continent will cost no less than 100 USD per person, per day.How much money do I need to travel England? ›
How much money will you need for your trip to England? You should plan to spend around £116 ($126) per day on your vacation in England, which is the average daily price based on the expenses of other visitors. Past travelers have spent, on average, £30 ($33) on meals for one day and £20 ($22) on local transportation.What country has the lowest cost of living in Europe? ›
5. Which country has the lowest cost of living in Europe? A: Ukraine has the lowest cost of living in the EU region where you can find a one-bedroom apartment near city center at $200-300. Utilities, groceries, and other basic amenities are also cheaper compared to other European countries.How much does a trip to Europe cost for a week? ›
The average price of a 7-day trip to Western Europe is $1,359 for a solo traveler, $2,441 for a couple, and $4,576 for a family of 4. Western Europe hotels range from $45 to $207 per night with an average of $80, while most vacation rentals will cost $150 to $380 per night for the entire home.
Canada currently ranks 24th and is more expensive to live in than countries in Europe such as Spain or Portugal. Overall, Canada is a less expensive place to live than Australia, New Zealand and the USA but more expensive than a number of European nations.Can I fly with 20k cash? ›
It is not illegal to fly with a large amount of cash on a flight. However, if you are traveling on an international flight and have more than $10,000 in your possession, then you must disclose the amount of U.S. Currency in your possession on a FinCEN 105 form.How much cash can I carry on a plane? ›
When flying domestically within the USA, there is no limit to the amount of cash that you can carry or have to declare. However, if you are found flying with large amounts of cash or money, TSA officers may question you as to why you have it and details of your trip.How much cash can you fly with? ›
International travelers entering the United States must declare if they are carrying currency or monetary instruments in a combined amount over $10,000 on their Customs Declaration Form (CBP Form 6059B) and then file a FinCEN Form 105.How many days are enough for Europe trip? ›
A typical trip around Europe can really take as long as you want. However, if you only have 10-12 days, you should keep in mind which cities you want to see during your trip.How much cash should I bring to Europe? ›
Any natural person entering or leaving the EU and carrying cash of a value of €10 000 or more is required to declare that sum to the competent authorities of the Member State through which he/she is entering or leaving the EU.How much does a meal cost in Europe? ›
Cheap fast-food meals cost 9–15 euros, while restaurant meals cost around 15–25 euros. Nicer establishments will cost 30 euros or more. You can cook your food for a week for around 65 euros>. Transportation: The easiest way to get around Europe is by train.Is Travelling the world worth it? ›
Connecting to other cultures gives you a more well rounded perspective on the world, and that perspective can positively impact every area of your life. Travel has some pretty amazing health benefits, too. Even before you go on your trip, thinking about it and planning for it improves your overall mood.How much does it cost to fly around the world? ›
The average AirTreks around the world or multi-stop plane ticket costs between $3000 and $5000 per person, but that all depends on your schedule and routing.What is a good vacation budget? ›
The average cost of a one-week vacation in the U.S. for one person is $1,558. The average cost for a one-week vacation in the U.S. for two people is $3,116. The average nightly cost of a double-occupancy hotel room in the U.S. is $204. The average cost of food per person per day in the U.S. is $45.
- Answer Your Call to Adventure. "We travel, initially, to lose ourselves; and we travel, next, to find ourselves..." ...
- Travel with the Right Mindset. More Than Picking a Destination. ...
- Fully Immerse Yourself. Be Open Wherever You Go. ...
- Engage in Meaningful Conversations. ...
- Take Time for Reflection.
- Choose a city with a digital nomad community. ...
- Pick the right bank account and credit cards. ...
- Decide what to do with your stuff. ...
- Choose a location that aligns with your working hours. ...
- Consider your technology requirements. ...
- Get travel insurance. ...
- Join co-living communities.
- Getting any vaccinations you may need.
- Getting some travel insurance. ...
- Being realistic about your budget and getting the money in the right place to spend when you are abroad.
- Get your visas if needed and maybe even book a room or two for your first nights.
- Book Cheap Flights.
- Extend a Business Trip.
- Save, Save, Save.
- Use Travel Guidebooks.
- Travel on a Budget—Work Remotely.
- Home Exchange.
- House Sit or Pet Sit.
- Eat In on Your Trip.
- See the world for free by joining a work exchange platform. ...
- Hack your hotel budget by becoming a house sitter. ...
- Save cash for future travel by Couchsurfing. ...
- Score a free stay while WWOOFing. ...
- Travel the world for free by becoming an au pair.
- Join a volunteer organization. ...
- Teach English. ...
- Find a source of mobile income. ...
- Start an online business. ...
- Convince your company to let you work remotely. ...
- Get transferred overseas. ...
- Find odd jobs as you travel. ...
- Work on a cruise or for an airline.
Generally, $20,000 is the baseline cost for a trip around the world for one person for one year. This estimation falls in line with popular recommendations that budget travelers can spend an average of $50 a day on the road, and allows additional budget for flights and vaccines.How can I travel the world without money? ›
- How to Travel with No Money / Ways to Travel the World For Free.
- Couchsurfing. ...
- Research what's free in the places you are going. ...
- Start trying to save at least a little / Earn money online. ...
- Travel somewhere less expensive. ...
- Travel to that less expensive place at the least expensive TIME. ...
- Stay in rural areas.
|World Tour Packages||No. of Days||Price*|
|Mauritius Tour Packages||4 Nights 5 Days||Rs. 18 916.00|
|Bali Tour Packages||4 Nights 5 Days||Rs. 8 107.00|
|Dubai Tour Packages||4 Nights 5 Days||Rs. 9 728.00|
|Thailand Tour Packages||4 Nights 5 Days||Rs. 11 968.00|
Note: To make a relatively accurate budget calculation for your South East Asia trip, plan for $50 – $60 per day for a couple, which equals $1,500 – $1,800/month. Plan on $35 – $40 per day for one person travelling, which equals $1,050 – $1,200/month. Now You Have a Southeast Asia Backpacking Budget!
So how much does the Earth cost? According to the astrophysicist who put together the variables to come up with such a number, the Earth is worth $5 quadrillion dollars. Further, according to these calculations, we are on by far the most expensive planet in the solar system.How much money is the world? ›
This amount includes notes, coins and all kinds of currencies. If you are searching for the total amount of physical money — notes and coins — you can expect to have around $40 trillion in the world right now.How much is our world worth? ›
The group then tallied the lowest and highest estimates for each item, and concluded that all of the items put together were worth $16 trillion to $54 trillion per year, for an average of $33 trillion.How can I travel the world and get paid? ›
- Telecommute to your current job. ...
- Explore your company's other locations. ...
- Teach English or another language. ...
- Become a tour guide. ...
- Write a research guide. ...
- Become a flight attendant. ...
- Start a side gig. ...
- Find a new remote opportunity.
- Consider renting a car instead of driving on your own or go for a driveway.
- Try investing in a train pass. ...
- Consider traveling by bus. ...
- Try signing up for discounts. ...
- Use a travel credit card. ...
- Consider dining downstairs. ...
- Buy your own groceries. ...
- Get food to go.
|List of International World Holiday Packages||No. of Days||Price*|
|Thailand Tour Packages||5 Days / 4 Nights||Rs. 51,000|
|Dubai Tour Packages||6 Days / 5 Nights||Rs. 75,000|
|Singapore Tour Packages||5 Days / 4 Nights||Rs. 85,000|
|Bali Tour Packages||7 Days / 6 Nights||Rs. 57,600|
To travel around the world, make all of your purchases on a credit card that rewards you with frequent-flyer miles so you can get free flights. Also, travel via trains and buses as much as possible, which are a lot cheaper than flying. To save money on accommodations, stay in hostels or try couch surfing.How much money do I need to travel for a year? ›
The cost of traveling around the world for a year depends a lot on your travel style and destinations. The minimal budget is around $12,000 for one person if traveling very low budget-style in the cheapest countries. If you add more developed high-income countries, a minimum $25,000 is a good rough estimate.How much money do you need for 6 months in Asia? ›
Average costs for Southeast Asia
On a longer trip, plan on spending about $35/day for one person on average, or about $1000/month. That's traveling as a backpacker, using budget accommodation and eating mainly local food. This number does not count pre-trip expenses.
How much money do I need for 2 months in Southeast Asia? Assuming a cost per day of between 25-100 USD per person, per day, you can expect the cost of your Southeast Asia itinerary (2 months, in this case) to be about 1,500-6,000 USD per person, not including your flights to Southeast Asia.
How much money will you need for your trip to Australia? You should plan to spend around AU$192 ($126) per day on your vacation in Australia, which is the average daily price based on the expenses of other visitors.