So while your health and fitness goals and saving money are important (and I'm right there with you on those, too), I would argue that we should all put traveling more towards the top of our to-do lists for 2016.
Whether it's limited vacation days or a lack of funds, it's easy to make excuses when it comes to travel.
Morrow, who is based in Los Angeles and has done everything from Tarzan-ing in the jungle to brewery hopping in Australia, admits his globetrotting lifestyle isn't plausible for everyone, but he says if there is even the smallest amount of wiggle room in your budget, all you have to do is prioritize.
Start out small.
So maybe you can't afford a ticket around the world just yet. The key then is to think local.
Saward, who booked a one-way ticket from her home on the Australian island of Tasmania to London in 2012 on the day of her college graduation and has been at it ever since, agrees.
Be smart with your money.
Both Saward and Morrow have learned to put travel first when it comes to spending.
For Morrow, that means limiting how many times he dines out per month and making his own lunches every day.
For Saward, it's ridding herself of possessions she doesn't need, and finding free activities to do with friends.
Of course, both are also pros at being thrifty on the road when necessary.
Saward is a visual person who starts planning a potential trip as soon as a photo catches her eye.
Morrow has a list of destinations a mile long, but he says it's important to be flexible.
It can also be helpful to plan your trips based on the time of year (“Is it rainy season in August? Will it be packed with tourists in June?”), Morrow suggests, and don't forget about current exchange rates.
Don't be afraid to travel alone.
Working around your own schedule is hard enough, which is why many of the world's top travel bloggers, Saward and Morrow included, often travel alone.
Saward says embracing the “no commitments” phase of her life made it easier to jump right in.
Morrow remembers how he was “scared shitless” on the plane to Nepal alone at age 18.
Both travelers agree that the world isn't as scary as it looks on TV.
Do it right while you're young.
Whatever stage in life you get bitten by the travel bug, own it! But the earlier you start, the easier it is to reap the benefits.
For Saward, who recommends everyone make Southeast Asia, South America and a Eurotrip priorities in their twenties, traveling young meant becoming more confident in herself.
Morrow points out that a well-traveled resume makes you a better person on paper and off.
He suggests three types of trips for millennial travelers to kick off your 2016 bucket list: