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We’ve partnered with the Adventure Travel Trade Association, leaders in adventure travel, to provide safety recommendations and best practices to help you be prepared while hosting adventures.
Ensure your guests are a good match
If there are health, fitness, or other requirements needed to safely enjoy the adventure, make this clear in description of your adventure. This includes providing details about the length of time, exertion required, and skills required.
Once a guest books, check in with them to find out if they have any health concerns that may affect their participation. This may be anything from a food allergy to a heart condition. Make sure you’re clear on what modifications you’re able or willing to make to accommodate them. If insurance is required, make this clear, and provide information about viable options.
Once someone books, you can use Airbnb’s messaging system to introduce yourself and help your guests feel welcome and prepared. Let them know that you’re available to answer any questions.
You can also anticipate common points of concern before the adventure begins. This could include practical matters like if there will be food, snacks, or water provided, if they should bring their own water bottle, and what bathroom facilities are available. Try to address these concerns before guests have to ask.
Some guests may be going on an adventure for the first time, so your communication is key to a safe and enjoyable experience.
Prepare guests before they arrive
Provide your guests with a list of what they’ll need ahead of time. For adventures, that may include medications they should have before they travel to your area, as well as making sure they have personal sleeping gear and equipment such as headlamps, insect repellent, and any other special items they require.
It’s a good idea for you to know if and where you’ll have cell service coverage, and let your guests know in advance.
Give a pre-adventure briefing
Before you set out on your adventure, make sure guests are clear on what they’ll be doing. This is also the time to check that your guests have all the food, water, and gear that they’ll need during the experience.
Since some guests may be out of their comfort zone and they may need more of certain items than a local would, so if you can anticipate these needs, you can make the experience even better.
Provide the right gear
If you’re providing gear for your guests, it should be in good condition, clean and dry, and fit each guest properly. For multi-day trips, the gear you provide may include sleeping equipment, hand washing supplies, and a light or headlamp for each guest. If you don’t provide gear, check your guests’ layers, packs, shoes, and any other gear, to make sure it’s adequate and in good shape.
Hosts should carry (and know how to use) an extensive first aid kit for stabilizing a patient and safely evacuating them.
Choose the right conditions and prepare for the unexpected
Talk with your guest about the range of conditions you’ll encounter, including the temperature ranges, the likely and possible weather, the terrain expected, how much physical activity will be required, changes in logistics, and modes of travel. Let them know how they can best prepare for these, as well as any unexpected but possible challenges.
If you need to cancel an experience for an emergency, weather, or safety issues, no penalties will be applied.
Make sure you have a clear itinerary and plan that all your guests understand. This should include specific information about what they should do if they become lost or injured.
As a host, you can work to prevent some of the more common problems lin adventures. Some strategies to avoid these conditions are:
- Maintain cleanliness in food preparation and for using the bathroom
- Understand the route well and have back-up plans in case the planned route cannot be accessed
- Double-check that all gear is in good condition
- Constantly monitor participants’ well-being and address their needs
You may want to have an emergency action plan that you’ve practiced, as well as the means to evacuate a guest if the unexpected happens. If you’ll be more than an hour away from medical care, it’s best practice to have a Wilderness First Responder (WFR) or Wilderness Advanced First Aid (WAFA), along with CPR certification.
We recommend that all guests and hosts engaging in an experience prepare an emergency plan in case of a natural disaster or any other kind of emergency that could occur during an experience. Find out more about making an emergency plan.
Airbnb provided trip protections
All multi-day trips include 24/7 community support. We also maintain $1,000,000 USD of liability insurance under our Experience Protection Insurance program, in order to provide hosts and guests with peace of mind (certain exclusions apply). Additionally, in the event of a life-threatening injury, we also have partnered with an emergency medevac provider that may be activated to reach an injured party to support a medically necessary evacuation.
Keep the community in mind
As a host of multi-day trips, you have a great opportunity to give back to the local environment and community. One of the ways to do this is to share any local rules or etiquette around the activity of your experience with your guests. You can also look out for your local environment by reducing waste, recycling, and giving back to people in the community.
Adventure Travel Trade Association (ATTA): Courtesy of the Adventure Travel Trade Association. ©2019 Adventure Travel Trade Association. All rights reserved.
The Adventure Travel Trade Association (ATTA) name and logo are used with its permission, which in no way constitutes an endorsement or vetting of, express or implied, of any product, service, person, company, opinion or political position. The ATTA does not select or approve, and is not involved in the selection or approval of, Airbnb Experiences or hosts. For more information about the Adventure Travel Trade Association, visit adventuretravel.biz.
American Red Cross and the International Federation of the Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC): Courtesy of the American Red Cross and International Federation of the Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies. ©2019 The American National Red Cross ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.
The American Red Cross and International Federation of the Red Cross Red Crescent name and emblem are used with its permission, which in no way constitutes an endorsement, express or implied, of any product, service, company, opinion or political position. The American Red Cross logo is a registered trademark owned by The American National Red Cross. For more information about the American Red Cross, visit redcross.org.