Cancellation & Insurance
Your final payment (minus your deposit)
is due six-eight weeks prior to departure. Please check your travel seminar brochure for the
specific deadline. You may pay your balance by check or with a
credit card (please note we only accept Visa or MasterCard).
For some programs, you may be billed directly by the
organization or group sponsoring your travel seminar.
Cancellation notices must
be received by the Center for Global Education in writing. Your
deposit is non-refundable. A cancellation notice received up to
75 days before departure will be assessed only the deposit plus
any non-recoverable costs (i.e. flight deposits, visa fee,
etc.). A cancellation notice received 61-74 days before
departure will be assessed 25% of the total travel seminar cost;
a cancellation notice received 31-60 days before departure will
be assessed 50% of the total cost. A cancellation notice
received within 30 days of departure will be assessed the full
In the event that a
Travel Warning is issued by the US State Department for a
country that will be visited during a program and CGE agrees
that it is unsafe to travel there
(or the sponsor has an existing written policy against traveling
to a country/location with a Travel Warning), then we will try
to reroute that program to another country.
If we need to cancel the program, the participants will be
refunded any recoverable expenses.
If there is no Travel Warning, but a participant cancels due to
fear of a worldwide crisis,
then they may be able to transfer their deposit to another
program within the same fiscal year (if agreed upon by CGE);
however, they would still be responsible for paying any
unrecoverable expenses related to the original trip.
are encouraged to purchase trip cancellation or interruption
insurance in the event of a personal or family illness or other
Insurance: We recommend you purchase trip cancellation
insurance to protect yourself against emergencies that might
prevent you from traveling. Some examples of unforeseen
disruptions that could require you to cancel your trip are: you
or a family member becomes sick or dies; bad weather or natural
disasters that results in closed airports, roads, or hotels;
calls to serve on jury duty; terrorist attacks/civil unrest
in-country or at home; health epidemics (such as H1N1).
Most travel insurance companies have specific policies in
relation to the H1N1 virus. Please check with your provider on
their policies for H1N1 coverage. Some companies may offer
“Cancel for Any Reason” clauses at an additional cost that will
allow you to cancel for any reason. When purchasing these
products we recommend you call the company to discuss any
NOTE: For many types of cancellation insurance you must purchase
the insurance within 14 days of your first payment towards any
trip related costs (ie: deposit on program, airline ticket,
final payment, ect.).
What Cancellation Insurance Do We Recommend?
You are free to use any insurance company. Remember, you will
have travel health insurance coverage under the Augsburg College
policy. Make sure the company you work with offers cancellation
and trip interruption coverage as a part of the package.
Included in the
program fee, the Center for Global Education at Augsburg College
provides participants with international emergency travel
assistance through EIIA/FrontierMEDEX insurance. This
insurance provides primary coverage for international
emergencies and accidents,
you do not
need any other type of health insurance for the program.
The plan covers Accidental Death and Disability, Repatriation of
Remains, Emergency Medical Evacuation and Emergency Travel
Assistance. This policy does not cover trip
While the insurance
provided will allow you to be reimbursed for charges over the
$250 deductible, it is common to have to pay for medical charges
at the time of service. We recommend you bring a credit (not
debit) card with at least $600 of available credit. The reason
for this is because hospitals in the region often require a
minimum deposit for hospital services. If the charges end up
being less, the card is credited for the difference but you will
need to put a deposit down to be treated.
24-Hour Emergency Travel Assistance Services
FrontierMEDEX ID Number: 352191
Client Name: EIIA
Name Insured: Augsburg College
Call toll-free inside the U.S./Canada: 1-800-527-0218 or
& Entry Requirements
Passport: The information below addresses
passport requirements for U.S. and Canadian citizens. Citizens
of other countries living in the U.S. and Canada should contact
the Center for Global Education for further information.
you to have a passport that is valid for at least six months past the scheduled date of
departure. While the average processing time for a standard
passport application is six weeks, it can take much longer. If
your trip is departing within six weeks, we recommend using
Expedited Service. Consult the U.S. Department of State’s Web
page for fees and procedures:
Once you receive your new or renewed passport,
you sign it on the designated page opposite your picture to
validate it. Please send us a photocopy of this page after
signing it. Make sure you also have a photocopy for yourself to
keep with you during the trip separately from where you keep
your passport. It is also a good idea to leave a photocopy with
a family member or friend at home.
Keep any documents inserted into your passport
or given to you by immigration officials upon arriving in the
destination country. You will need to present them upon
Visa & Entry Requirements: The
information below addresses entry requirements for U.S. and
Canadian citizens residing in the United States. U.S. citizens
living outside the U.S. and Canada, and citizens of other
countries living in the U.S. and Canada, should contact CGE for
further information. If you are a citizen of a country other
than the U.S., check with your nation’s consulate for visa and
entry requirements. CGE will assist you in reviewing
information, but the responsibility for obtaining and paying for
proper documentation is yours.
There is no special visa requirement for
short-term stays in Guatemala. You will receive a tourist
card/entry card en route or at the airport. On this form, you
should state that your reason for visiting Guatemala is
“tourism.” If you check that your purpose is to study, customs
officials might mistakenly assume that you need a student visa.
The tourist/entry card is to be presented along with your
passport to the immigration official upon arrival. Often there
is a fee or travel tax for entering or exiting Guatemala.
There is no fee for this tourist card. At the end of your
trip, your exit fee will be covered by CGE.
For those who have an extended stay in Guatemala
that requires a visa, be sure to check that your passport has at
least two blank pages in the visa section. This is a new
security requirement for those who travel with a U.S. passport.
Travel Arrangements, Deviations & Time Zone
Air Travel Arrangements & Deviations:
travel, if included in the cost of the program, will be arranged
out of the city designated in the travel seminar brochure. The
Center for Global Education will use the most convenient
connections, efficient routing, and lowest fares possible. Some
cities have limited service that may result in multiple
connections or long layovers. If you will be making your own
travel arrangements, traveling in the country prior to or after
the travel seminar, or if you have special travel needs, please
contact the Center for Global Education as soon as possible.
It is essential that the name on your travel
documents be identical to your name as it appears on your
passport. If there is a discrepancy, you could be delayed or
required to purchase another ticket. Please check your ticket
as soon as you receive it and contact the Center for Global
Education of there is a discrepancy. In the event that changes
need to be made to the itinerary due to illness, strikes,
terrorism, weather, or other causes, these changes will be made
to ensure the well-being of all participants. Additional
expenses, if any, will be the responsibility of the travel
seminar participant, although the Center for Global Education
will make every effort to minimize such expenses.
Time Zone: The time is the same as U.S.
Central Standard Time. However, Guatemala does not observe
daylight savings time, so the time will be one hour behind
Central Standard Time during daylight savings time.
List & Luggage
Packing Tips: Be sure to put essential items
such as medications, toiletries and camera film (new security
equipment at U.S. airports will destroy film in checked luggage)
in your carry-on bag in case of a delay or lost luggage.
Pack comfortable, modest clothing. Cotton
slacks, neat blue jeans, t-shirts without logos and button-down
shirts are appropriate – shorts, sweat suits, athletic gear, and
tank tops or any other revealing clothing are not.
Pack as lightly as you can. Consider wearing
outfits at least twice during the trip. Remember, laundry
facilities may be available as well.
You will be meeting with speakers many days.
For church, government, and professional sector visits, pack at
least one formal outfit. For men, consider a nice button-down
shirt and slacks (ties are not required). For women, a dress, or
skirt/slacks and blouse (not a t-shirt) are appropriate.
Plan to bring items that are lightweight and can
be layered in case of temperature or weather changes or
Do not bring anything with a camouflage pattern
or of a military style
CGE strongly recommends leaving expensive
jewelry/watches at home
to include: Be sure to bring insect repellent, a
flashlight and a rain jacket
Suggested items to include:
Comfortable walking shoes with a closed toe
for rural areas and markets, where there may be mud or
Lightweight robe, and sandals or house shoes
for shared bathrooms as well as for health and safety
reasons (e.g. scorpions)
Swimsuit (some trips may visit a lake or
Heavy jacket or heavy sweater, as well as
warm clothing for sleeping during the cool evenings or in
Rain jacket, poncho, or umbrella
Dressier outfit for church or meetings
Medications, toiletries – many common
medications and toiletries are not readily available (e.g.
tampons, mouthwash, disposable razors); the most common
ailments are traveler’s diarrhea and motion sickness
Toilet/tissue paper (it is handy to have
because it is not always available, even in public
Sun & insect protection – hat, sunglasses,
sunscreen, insect repellent
Camera, extra batteries, film (film is
expensive in Guatemala)
Small flashlight & extra batteries (for dark
streets, rural areas)
Refillable water bottle
Sleep sack or flat sheet (for homestays)
Ear plugs (if you are a light sleeper)
Power bars or high-protein snacks
(especially if you are vegetarian)
Small backpack or shoulder bag for daytime
Small bag or luggage that can be used for
short in-country trips
Notebook or journal
Reading material, deck of cards, etc. for
waiting times or delays
Travel clock, watch or other timepiece
Money belt or neck pouch to hold valuables
ATM card, credit cards
Moist towelettes and hand sanitizer
Two-prong plug adapter (if you are bringing
Passport and photocopy of the photo page
Luggage: Due to luggage capacity
restraints for most vehicles in Guatemala, you are allowed to
only pack one large, soft-covered bag and one carry-on, plus a
purse, camera case or briefcase. Pack as lightly as you can.
In general, if you cannot comfortably walk five city blocks with
all of your gear, you have packed too much.
International travel baggage restrictions and
fees for excess cargo may vary by airline and destination. In
general, the maximum allowance per piece of checked luggage is
50 pounds and 62 linear inches (total length + width + height)
for international flights.
The following are average temperatures, not the
extremes. As in the U.S., weather patterns can vary frequently.
We recommend checking weather sites on the Internet for the
region and time of year you will be traveling.
Guatemala City has the same rainy season pattern
as Central America; however, the temperatures are somewhat
cooler, with average highs in the mid to upper 70s. The dry
season temperatures are cooler with highs in the upper 60s to
low 70s and lows ranging from 50° to 55°F. In the Guatemalan
highlands, daytime temperatures are warm (70s), but evenings
during November through February can be very cold with
temperatures dropping as low as the upper 30s. Keep in mind
that there will not be central heating!
Most participants find $150-$250 to be
sufficient spending money for a two-week seminar to Guatemala.
Of course, how much you bring should depend on your personal
spending habits. Remember that all meals and programs expenses
are covered in your seminar cost.
It is helpful to have some cash in small bills.
Try to bring new bills, as some past participants have
encountered difficulty in changing bills that are worn, written
upon or torn. We strongly encourage you to bring a money belt.
It can be difficult and expensive to cash
traveler’s checks. Plan to bring mostly cash. ATMs can be
found, but access to international networks is limited. If you
bring an ATM card, make sure it has the PLUS and/or CIRRUS
logos. A Visa or MasterCard may be used for cash advances in
local currency at Credomatic offices as well as some banks.
Credit cards may also be accepted in many of the
more elegant shops and restaurants. Important: It is a good idea
to call your credit card company to let them know that you will
be using you card outside of the country for a set time. Some
people encounter trouble using a credit card abroad because the
credit card company assumes the card is stolen.
For current information concerning exchange
& Electrical Current
In Guatemala groups stay in
modest hotels or guesthouses. Accommodations in the countryside
will be more basic than those in the major cities. Some travel
seminars may include a homestay. Under these circumstances, you
may not always have access to hot water or standard mattresses.
We are confident that this experience will enhance your
understanding of the country in a challenging, experiential
The electrical current is
the same as in the U.S. (110 volts, 60 cycles). However, most
outlets cannot accommodate a grounding prong or wide flange. If
you are bringing electrical appliances, you will need to bring a
two-prong adapter to fit an outlet with two narrow slots.
Health & Safety Information
Health: Review your vaccinations: Check with
your doctor or the Centers for Disease Control (CDC) regarding
recommended vaccinations for travel to Guatemala. Currently,
the CDC recommends that you be up-to-date on diphtheria-tetanus
and measles, and that you consider an immune globulin vaccine
for protection against Hepatitis A. You may call the CDC at
404/332-4559 or visit their website at
Bring enough medical/health supplies. If you
take a prescription or medication, make sure you bring
enough to last your entire seminar, including a possible day
or two of delay. Be prepared, and bring medical and health
supplies for potential problems. Many medications,
including common over-the-counter items, may not be readily
Drink only purified water. It is best to
drink bottled water or water from trusted sources. You will
be provided with purified water during your seminar. Don’t
forget to use purified water when you brush your teeth.
Avoid ice cubes.
Drink enough water. Besides drinking
contaminated water, the most common health problem on travel
seminars is not drinking enough water and getting dehydrated
Wash your hands with soap whenever possible
or use hand sanitizer when soap and water is not available.
Clean food and water can be contaminated by dirty hands.
Watch your food. Eat meat, fish and
vegetables only if they are well cooked, and avoid salads
unless the greens have been washed with purified water.
Fruit that you peel is the safest. CGE staff will give you
more information on safe eating and drinking habits.
Pace yourself. While strenuous walking is
not a regular part of any travel seminar, there may be an
occasion when a long walk is necessary to reach a certain
location. Varying road conditions make anticipating this
walk impossible, although CGE staff will keep you informed
whenever possible. If a particular health condition makes
strenuous walking a concern, please be prepared to
communicate your limitations with your group leader and CGE
Be aware of your environment. The high
altitude in Guatemala City (4,900’) may cause you to tire
easily. In addition, the pollution in most large cities can
be very bad. This tends to be especially true during the
dry season (November to April). If you have a history of
allergies, other respiratory illness or heart problems, you
could experience complications during your stay. If you use
any type of medication for these problems, be sure to bring
an adequate amount after consulting your doctor.
If you get sick, please let your trip leader
or CGE staff know right away. This will help to pinpoint
problems with food and water, and help you to get better and
arrange a visit to a doctor or medical clinic if necessary.
Traveler’s Diarrhea: Just the change in
food, water and climate can lead to an upset stomach. If you
get diarrhea, treat it with Pepto-Bismol and drink lots of
water. When you are ready to eat again, start with rice, bread,
crackers, and broth (bring bouillon cubes or dry soup). Imodium
(Loperamide is the generic equivalent) is a stronger medication
to be used only when absolutely necessary. It does not cure the
diarrhea but slows down the digestive system, which can lead to
other problems. Some herbal teas are thought to aid in the
prevention and treatment of diarrhea such as ginger root,
raspberry, comfrey, and peppermint – feel free to bring some tea bags with
Hepatitis A: Studies have shown that
many cases of travel-related Hepatitis A happen to travelers in
developing countries with “standard” itineraries,
accommodations, and food consumption behavior.
Malaria: Malaria is a mosquito-borne
illness that is present in Guatemala (primarily in rural areas),
depending on the time of year and the area of the region. In
the Guatemala City there is no risk of malaria.
Cholera: Cholera is active in Guatemala.
There is no satisfactory vaccine against it. Avoiding
contaminated food and water is the best way to prevent cholera:
“Boil it, cook it, peel it, or forget it!”
Dengue Fever: This disease is a viral
infection transmitted by mosquitoes. It is prevalent throughout
the region. Since there is no preventative medicine for dengue
fever, take measures to avoid mosquito bites such as using DEET
repellent and keeping your arms and legs covered. The mosquitoes
that carry dengue are active during the day as well as at night,
so be sure to protect yourself at all times.
Typhoid: Typhoid Fever is a bacterial
infection transmitted through contaminated food and/or water, or
directly between people. The CDC recommends a typhoid
vaccination for those traveling to rural areas or staying long
term (more than six weeks).
Your safety is our highest
concern. Since 1982, more than 10,000 people have participated
in CGE travel seminars. CGE has thus gained a great deal of
experience with group travel, and having in-country staff helps
to ensure an understanding of the situation and realities of
Guatemala. CGE will not hesitate to cancel a trip should
something occur that would make it appear to be unsafe to travel
to a specific country or area.
For up-to-date CGE
Safety Notices and Information please visit:
Out of our extensive experience we have
developed the following guidelines for you to observe before and
during your travel seminar. These guidelines come out of
important safety, security and cultural concerns. At times, the
reasons for these guidelines may not always seem obvious to you.
Keep in mind that following these guidelines helps to ensure the
safety of travel seminar participants, staff and resource
people. In addition, it enhances the group’s educational
experience and fosters long-term relationships of trust and
mutual respect which the Center seeks to develop in the region.
If all participants follow these guidelines, it
means less inconvenience for you and the group and less work for
our staff. Thanks! Please read these guidelines carefully and be
familiar with them before your departure.
As you prepare for your travel seminar to
Guatemala, please keep the following in mind:
Shorts, short skirts, tank tops or flip
flops are often not appropriate for meetings with resource
people. However, you may use this clothing during your free
Military clothing and hats could be mistaken
for military apparel and should not be taken on the trip.
Apparel with U.S. patriotic messages or symbols (such as
conspicuously displayed flags) could provoke aggressive
responses and should be left at home.
Bring a small lock for your bag. You should
also bring a money belt that can be hidden under your
clothes in which to keep your money and important documents.
Please do not bring flashy jewelry. Any
expensive jewelry or watches, or any that looks expensive,
should be left at home.
Bring a pair of closed-toed, flat,
non-athletic shoes for factors and government visits.
If in doubt about the appropriateness of an
item, it is best to err on the side of caution.
When you arrive at the airport in Guatemala:
You may be asked by the officials what your
itinerary and schedule is. If so, simply respond truthfully: you
don't know what your schedule is. (You will receive a tentative
schedule of appointments from the Center staff upon arrival in
Guatemala). Identify yourself as a tourist if asked; the
official purpose of your trip is educational tourism. Watch
your bags and documents at the airport, as bags have been stolen
before and while loading luggage into the vans.
Do's and Don'ts
While on the travel seminar . . .
Do . . .
Listen carefully to all safety information
during your in-country orientation.
Keep your passport with you at all times,
inside your clothing if possible (unless our staff directs
Stay close together as a group when you are
out in public and always travel in groups of two or more.
Always ask permission of a person before
taping or photographing.
Be cautious about what you say in public
(including airplanes, airports, restaurants and hotel
lobbies). There will most likely be people around you who
will understand English. Also, North Americans tend to speak
in louder voices, so keep your voice at a low level--even
when in your hotel room.
Be respectful of resource people, even those
with whom your views differ. This doesn’t mean that you have
to avoid asking the “hard” questions, just ask them in a
Be respectful of other group members. Before
asking multiple questions of resource people, look around to
see if other people have questions and remember that people
have varied learning styles and may need more time before
asking questions. Remember that you are part of a learning
community and not simply an independent traveler.
Drink a lot of water to maintain good
health. When the weather is hot, you will dehydrate much
more quickly! Our field staff will give you guidelines for
finding sources of safe water.
Don't . . .
Leave suitcases, bags, or purses unattended,
even for a minute!
Handle large amounts of money in public.
Know how much you have and where it is.
Give anybody any reason to rob you. That
means don’t wear flashy (or any) jewelry, watches, bulging
pockets, or expensive-looking sunglasses.
Disclose the tentative schedule or names of
resource persons and groups of which you may be aware. This
information should not be given either to "friendly
strangers," to other resource persons on the program, or to
anyone outside of your group. If you want to ask someone
about information provided by another resource
person/organization, find a way to do this without
mentioning the other person/organization (e.g. "I read
before I came that. . .").
Photograph military personnel or military
installations. In many countries, airports and bridges are
included in this prohibition. This is true for U.S.
immigration and customs areas as well.
Flush toilet paper down the toilet, it will
stop up the septic system. Dispose in waste basket
next to toilet.
Your group will have an orientation session upon
arrival in Guatemala. You will receive additional information
and have the opportunity to ask questions at that time. In the
meantime, if you have any questions about the information above,
call the International Travel Seminars Staff at the Center.
NOTE: It's likely you will hear the
above guidelines again at various points during your travel
seminar. We ask for and appreciate your patience with this fact
in advance of your trip.
Policy on Controlled Substances
Policy on Controlled Substances: Because of a
past incident with one of our travel seminar groups, we would
like to bring the following information to your attention:
The use, possession, transport, or purchase of
“controlled substances” (i.e., illegal drugs) by a travel
seminar participant carries significant risks and penalties for
the participant, the entire group, and the reputation and legal
status of the Center for Global Education in the countries in
which we work.
A participant who uses illegal drugs while on a
Center for Global Education program will be sent home at his or
her own expense. If the participant is detained or arrested,
legal officials in the site of the arrest (U.S. or foreign
country) likely will not permit Center for Global Education
staff to contact or assist the detained person in any way. The
Center for Global Education’s responsibility for the participant
ends at the time of detention or arrest for drug violations.
United States law prohibits the transport of
illegal drugs across its borders. Also, U.S. law does not
protect U.S. citizens, U.S. residents, or others traveling
abroad who violate foreign drug laws. The laws that prevail are
those of the country in which the law was broken.
Please reference the U.S. State Department’s
Travel Warning on Drugs Abroad for more information
The police and customs officials have the right
to search your luggage for drugs.
In many countries local laws make no distinction
between hard and soft drugs.
United States laws DO NOT apply to Americans
abroad who violate foreign laws. Once you are overseas, you are
subject to the same penalties for drug violations as the
nationals of the country you are visiting.
In some countries, anyone who is caught with
even a very small quantity of drugs for personal use may be
tried and receive the same sentence as a large-scale trafficker.
If you are arrested for drug possession abroad
you may be subject to interrogation and/or solitary confinement
for up to a year before trial and receive a mandatory prison
sentence of seven years to life if you are convicted.
Suggested Publication Guidelines:
participants write an article for their community newspaper,
organizational newsletter or other media outlet following their
travel seminar. In order to minimize risks to the security of
resource persons who will meet with your group, without
obscuring the written information or losing the strength or
credibility of the article, we suggest the following publication
guidelines. You will learn more about security-related issues
when you arrive in each country. We appreciate your
consideration of these guidelines.
Some people and organizations with which you
meet may ask that you not identify them by name in anything
published about your visit.
In order to be more forthcoming in his/her
presentation, a resource person may request no photographs,
tape recordings or videotaping.
Visits to United States Embassies are
considered by the Embassies as background briefings only and
are officially "off the record." Embassy personnel ask not
to be quoted or identified by name.
Cameras and tape recorders usually aren't
allowed inside U.S. Embassies.
Some government offices require that cameras
and tape recorders be inspected prior to granting permission
to take these items inside the building.
We request respect for all speakers, whether
you agree or disagree with their perspective. Ask the "hard
questions," but be aware of the manner and tone in which
they are stated.
Discussing sensitive issues on the phone
during your travel seminar is not advisable.
The following are some examples of journalism
following the suggested guidelines:
"Some of the church people that had gathered
after the trial was canceled were bitter. 'Here you don't see
any justice,' said one woman, 'only injustice.'"
"American diplomats and Salvadoran political
analysts argue that the gains in curbing gross human rights
abuses, stabilizing the economy, training the army and
supporting an elected civilian government are essential and
hard-won first steps."
"'It's going to take a long time,' says a
knowledgeable military expert closely associated with the war
"Local religious sources and foreign
development workers in different parts of the country report
that . . ."
"'We often go hungry to feed our children,'
says an agricultural laborer with three children."
The Center for Global Education is committed to
building long-lasting relationships with the communities in our
host countries. As part of that commitment we have a policy of
not giving gifts, no matter how small or inexpensive, to people
on the streets, including not giving candy to children.
Regardless of the intentions, the practice of gift-giving can
lead to ill feelings among both givers and receivers. It also
reinforces the stereotype of North Americans as patronizing,
wealthy foreigners. If you wish to share something with the
people you meet, we suggest you bring postcards, photos or
mementoes from your home community and family.
Some groups may decide to make a monetary
donation to one or more of the organizations with which they
meet. This is always done in coordination with the Center for
Global Education staff, and the donation is given to a
responsible individual within the organization to ensure that it
goes for the intended purpose. This type of gift-giving is
The Center for
Global Education strives to create for its participants an
intentionally diverse community of co-learners where a variety
of cultures and backgrounds is represented. Students, faculty,
and staff help each other respond to issues of oppression such
as racism, sexism, homophobia, economic inequality, xenophobia,
and classism, in an environment where diversity expands
participants’ thinking and worldview. For more information
please visit the
Center for Global Education's Diversity website.
Under 18 Years
Please click on this link for
Instructions if you are under 18 years old and will be
traveling outside of the United States.
Due to the relatively short duration of your
travel seminar, friends and family should not expect to send you
mail. However, friends and family may place a direct-dial call
to you. Before your departure, CGE will provide you with
direct-dial emergency numbers for the places you will be
staying. It is much less expensive to call from the U.S. to
Central America than vice versa. Most of the accommodations CGE
uses do not have phones in the rooms. We recommend that for
international calls, participants use an AT&T, MCI or Sprint
calling card. Pre-paid calling cards purchased in the U.S. do
not usually work abroad.
After-Hours emergency cell phone carried by a
Minneapolis staff member whenever a travel seminar is in
Center for Global Education at Augsburg College
Campus Box 307
2211 Riverside Avenue
Minneapolis Minnesota 55454
Overnight Service and Certified or Registered
2222 7½ Street
Minneapolis Minnesota 55454