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If you’re going to travel the world, either on business or just for the sport of it, you might as well have some fun along the way. And if your travels have turned your memory into a wild blur of images you can barely keep straight anymore, the World Travel Tracker Scratch Off Maps may be just the ticket for putting it all back into order.

Right now, this fun and colorful way to track your path to global citizenship is available for only $23.99 — an almost 50 percent savings — from The National Memo Store.

It works just like those lottery ticket scratchers — once you visit a country, grab a coin and get to rubbing. Scratch away that thin gold covering and uncover the colorful nation you just visited underneath.  At a glance, you can see everywhere on this planet where you’ve been.  Or just use this handy world outline to start planning all your future international jaunts.

The map comes with 210 world flags you can also unveil once you’ve seen the country. In case your travels may be a little bit more limited in scope, the map comes with outlines of U.S., Australian and Canadian states and provinces so you can take your journeys there to an even more granular level.

The perfect present for the world traveler (or geography geek) that you know, the map even comes in gift-ready packaging.

Stop forgetting your old globe-hopping adventures with the World Travel Tracker Scratch Off Maps, just $23.99 while this deal lasts.

This sponsored post is brought to you by StackCommerce. 

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Sen. Bernie Sanders, left, and President Joe Biden during 2020 presidential debate

I look at September 2019 as a month where I missed something. We began with a trip to New York to do Seth Meyers’s and Dr. Oz’s shows. Why would we go on The Dr. Oz Show? For the same reason we had gone on Joe Rogan’s podcast in August: We could reach a vast audience that wasn’t paying attention to the standard political media. On Dr. Oz, Bernie could talk about Medicare for All and his own physical fitness. While at the time we believed Bernie was uncommonly healthy for his age, he was still 78. Questions would be raised related to his age, and we needed to begin building up the case that he was completely healthy and fit. It turned out to be a spectacular interview, ending with the two of them playing basketball on a makeshift court in the studio. Bernie appeared to be on top of the world.

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“The country from its inception is like the pendulum on a clock,” the congressman told me. “It goes back and forward. It tops out to the right and starts back to the left — it tops out to the left and starts back to the right.” And remember, he said, it “spends twice as much time in the center.”

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