Consultants are problem-solvers, providing companies with expert advice on everything from management to marketing to IT. You won’t be tied to one company as a consultant; you’ll travel from city to city, visiting the businesses who need your help. These visits may be either short- or long-term, depending on just how much support a company needs.
2. Travel Industry
If you want to travel, look for a job in the travel industry! This can be anything from working as a flight attendant or a pilot, to working on a cruise ship, to becoming a travel writer. Sure, much of the time you’re traveling, you’re also working, but you’re bound to have time to get out and explore the places you visit. And as a travel writer in particular, getting out and exploring is part of your job!
As a recruiter, you’ll be expected to travel to colleges and universities to recruit the best new talent. During the peak of recruiting season, you’ll probably spend more time on the road than in your own bed, but during the off-season, you’ll find yourself spending more time in the office.
While some sales jobs require you to stay behind a desk or in a retail store, others — like pharmaceutical sales — require you to cover a territory, which involves lots of travel. Depending on the size of the company, that travel could involve simply driving to different cities in your geographic area, or it could involve flying to a different state every week.
5. Teaching English
English teachers are in high demand in many foreign countries, and in most cases, you don’t even need a teaching credential to score this gig. The travel involved in this job is of a different sort — you won’t be seeing a new place every week, but you will get to fully absorb the culture around you. Most of these positions require a year-long commitment, so you could teach for a year in one country and then move on to the next.