Don't just travel; do it right!

 Don't just travel; do it right! The practice of moving from one location to another with the intention of settling down temporarily or permanently in the new location is one that has been going on for thousands of years and will never stop as long as humans exist. Individuals have moved to start with one country and then onto the next once in a while unreservedly or have been constrained by conditions to relocate from their nation of beginning. Many people move from one region of the country to another in search of "greener pastures," even within common geographical entities.

The idea of going to other countries for work, pleasure, or simply to find better pastures appeals to many citizens. Young migrants benefit from improved life prospects and lower unemployment rates when they travel abroad. Remittances from home sometimes surpass foreign aid in some countries. Returning travelers additionally carry with them reserve funds, abilities, and global contacts however despite the numerous great stories told by diasporans, there are very dehumanizing stories of abuse and enduring of outsiders in the different nations of stay.

In recent years, hundreds of thousands of migrants have attempted to reach Europe by crossing the Mediterranean and the Sahara Desert. There have been stories of transients biting the dust on the broad desert in their endeavor to cross the mainland, now and again by walking, to Europe and of stuffed traveler boats overturning on the North African coast.

Indeed, the International Organization for Migration reports that nearly 37,000 African migrants entered Italy alone last year, with approximately 5,000 African migrants dying while crossing the Mediterranean Sea. On Wednesday, 127 Ghanaians who were held in Libya on charges of illegal migration were brought back home. The Ghanaians, who were traveling to Europe, were detained in Libya, a destination for many young Africans, mostly from East and West Africa, traveling to Europe.

According to The Daily Graphic, the fact that 127 Ghanaians returned from Libya on Wednesday should cause citizens to rethink their plans to travel abroad. Stories of emotional, physical, and verbal abuse were shared by the returnees, many of whom appeared frail, hungry, and worn out; murder and burglary that they had experienced in that country. Ghanaians have had to be evacuated from Libya and other countries before, and this is not the first time. Millions of dollars were spent to evacuate Ghanaians from that nation less than a decade ago. The evacuees returned with similar tales and pledged never to return, preferring to live in the country.

Ghanaians and people of other nationalities are not the only people who are treated this way in Libya. There are accounts of youthful Ghanaian females who are attracted to a few Center East nations with the commitment to steady employment. Specialists who select such individuals are so sweet-tongued that even youthful craftsmen who might somehow or another have developed into profoundly effective business visionaries are known to auction their assets in the expectation of "becoming famous" there. However, we must pause to reflect on these journeys.

The Everyday Realistic knows that the joblessness circumstance in the nation is the essential justification for why numerous Ghanaians leave under exceptionally unsafe circumstances. Before embarking on any such excursion, we appeal to the people of our nation to carefully consider our options. Even though we must "travel and see," we must travel appropriately.

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