Eco-Conscious Nomad Gift Guide

Under 30 Nomads promises to…

  • Always choose to share eco-friendly products made free of forced labor or conflict minerals
  • Recommend mid to low-range priced products except when sacrificing on quality, which means longer-lasting, which means you don’t need to waste materials on a new purchase. We’ll help you end up saving more money in the long run.
  • Try our best to avoid plastic products, unless they are biodegradable or bioplastics.

Made specially with love for beginning digital nomads, adventurous backpackers, and solo female travelers.

Travel Bags

Reusable Energy Lights

 

Gizmos and Gadgets

Staying In Shape On The Go


Nomad Tip: Are you prone to getting sore feet after long tours or kinks in your back from hours of travel? You can use a small, portable lacrosse ball to gently work out any muscle knots you might have for stress-relief and muscle health. A massage ball is perfect for giving yourself a gentle massage at the end of a difficult travel day.


 

Personal Emergency Kit

Safe & Secure


Nomad Tip: Read and share our Health & Safety Guide to make informed decisions while on the go anywhere in the world. Study up on scams, dangerous food, how to get clean drinking water, and more! 


 

Food Storage

 

Hydration

Wash + Dry Laundry

Period + Piddle


Nomad Tip: Not only do reusable pads and cups last you again and again for each menstrual cycle, but they also save you big $$$ in the long-run. Make sure you sanitize them properly after each period. Here are a few ways to wash your menstrual pads and menstrual cups


 

Hair and Skincare


Nomad Tip: For an easy DIY hydrating exfoliation, try using what’s already in your kitchen. Oats in warm water tend to work the best for me, but baking soda also works for a more intense scrub. You can use both over your kitchen or bathroom sink. Stay very far away from scrubs that might contain microbeads since these turn into microplastics in the ocean.


 

Staying Fresh + Clean

 

Outdoor Cookin'


Pro Tip: Although Aluminum Foil (or tinfoil) is normally used for fast, mess-free cooking in a campfire, we urge you to reconsider. Not only does aluminum foil have various oils sprayed on it to keep from sticking to the box, but also in every situation tested, heated aluminum foil degraded and leached into the food that was cooking. If you have an old cast iron stove and you’re only planning a few days on your trip, bring that instead. For hikes any longer than a few days, it’s worth investing in a portable stove.


 

Sleeping Under The Stars