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Powerball Winner Travel Options
At a cost of $206 million, the winner could buy one Boeing 787 Dreamliner and have millions leftover for a flight crew and operating expenses. Don't want to blow so much on a jet? Choose a 737 for as little as $74.8 million.
Looking for more adventure? How about a F-22 Raptor stealth fighter jet for $150 million.
Cruise of a lifetime-
At an average cost of $1000 per person, per week, if the winner is an avid cruiser, they could sail with a dozen friends on Royal Caribbean's Oasis of the Seas for over 70 years.
Bump that up to destination-immersive Azamara Club Cruises on an itinerary that takes the winner and his happy dozen friends around the world, and sail for over 20 years in ultra luxury.
Road trip of a lifetime, with friends-
Fancy a luxury road trip? At about $9 million each, the winner and about 30 friends could drive solid gold Rolls-Royce Phantom's.
Or leave the friends behind and drive your gold Rolls-Royce to any one of 19 four to seven-story hotels you could build along the way.
Better yet, buy 14,000 of your closest friends a new Toyota Prius for $19,950 each
Tikina-I-Ra is a 10,000-acre, private island for sale in the South Pacific for just a bit over $11 million.
"One of the largest freehold estates in the Fiji Islands, this property is in pristine condition," says Private Islands Online, adding, "With ocean frontage to the North, West, and South, the island enjoys approximately 25 kilometres of coastline."
Talk about adventure-
Adventure travelers too would do well as winners.
Experiences of a Lifetime from TCS & Starquest Expeditions would take you by private jet to eight countries. Camping under the stars in India's Great Thar Desert, gorilla trekking in Rwanda and elephant trekking in Thailand runs about $68,000 per person for a 23-day tour. You could bring 200 of your friends and do it for a year.
Feeling like there could be a better use for your half billion in winnings?
Feeding all the hungry people on the planet, your prize would not go far. Worldwide, 852 million people are hungry, up from 842 million a year ago.
[Photo by Flickr user live w mcs]