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I've been working on family vacation quotes for my scrapbooking layouts and it's been um .. time-consuming, to say the least. There are just so many out there! However, I have finally whittled it down to 12 of my favorites which I will share with you below.
But first, I wanted to discuss quotes vs titles.
Table Of Contents:
Is there a difference between the two? Yes, quotes tend to be longer than scrapbook titles, and they tend to be short and punchy. Quotes also lean towards being more inspirational than descriptive or funny.
Despite this, you can still absolutely use family vacation quotes for your scrapbooking titles. Quotes can be found on the internet or directly from the mouths of your family. Kids in particular come up with some hilarious quotes!
When I began researching scrapbook quotes to use, I had intended to use them as a stand-alone element in addition to the title, but I quickly realized that many of these would work really well as the actual title as well.
Like this one by the famous children's author Dr. Seuss...
"Oh the places you'll go" is a great quote from a children's book by the same name. Penned by the well-loved author Dr. Suess, who incidentally was never a doctor, the book itself makes a great inspirational gift for graduations and achievements.
Although this is one of the quotes regularly cited, the book has plenty of others you could use such as:
"Today is your day. You're off to Great Places! You're off and away!"
Or "You're off to Great Places. Today is your day! Your mountain is waiting. So ... get on your way!"
Wait! If you're Considering On Making A Vacation Scrapbook, Then You'll Need To Know What Quotes To Use....Let Me Show You...
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"A family that travels together stays together" is a cute quote from an unknown author that celebrates the concept of strengthening bonds during your family vacation. This is what makes this quote just perfect as a family vacation quote for scrapbook pages.
The renowned conservationist and naturalist, John Muir once famously penned the words, "Of all the paths you take in life, make sure a few of them are dirt." Muir was largely responsible for the establishments of Yosemite National Park and Sequoia National Park in California and was an advocate for US forest conservation. As a result, this line would be great in your scrapbook page that showcases your outdoor family vacation.
"Take only memories, leave only footprints" is a popular quote that you have probably heard and seen many times. It is reported to have originally come from Chief Seattle, a Suquamish and Duwamish chief after which the city of Seattle in the US state of Washington was named.
The modern version of this quote changes the word memories to photographs, reading "Take only photographs, leave only footprints". However, given that some Native Americans are wary of having their photograph taken due to a cultural belief that the process could steal a person's soul, I'm not convinced Chief Seattle would approve of this modern version.
"Not all classrooms have four walls" is a fabulous quote by an unknown author that pays homage to the wonderful opportunities of learning life lessons on the road. This could be learning to put up a tent for the first time, kids learning to negotiate with their siblings in the back seat (rather than arguing), or just learning a lifelong skill on vacation that you would not get the opportunity to leave in a school classroom.
I just love the quote, "Road trips aren't measured by mile markers but by moments" for a number of reasons. The first is that it reminds me that you don't really need to venture too far from home to spend quality time with your family, instantly making the whole idea of a family vacation seems just that little bit easier.
The second stems from my memories of family vacations as a child. Although I know the distance was great, I don't remember any of those details and just remember the magic moments, such as seeing a whale for the first time. The whole success of the road trip (in my memory at least) was measured by these great moments and has nothing to do with how far we traveled.