Fabri spends one night in an inn in the village of Schneckenhusen while on his way to Innspruck. During his stay in the inn, Fabri speaks of some of the people that he sees. Primarily he speaks of a group of silver miners who speak of gambling, drinking, and their own entertainment. Fabri describes these men as suspicious which is later proven right. The next morning Fabri recounts how the whole inn was up in arms because the silver miners had robbed a group of people of all of their money. Fabri then goes on to speak of how he feared that those same miners would be waiting to rob him on the road. Fabri’s focus on the moral aspects of the men in the inn in which he stayed shows how even in that era, individuals had to be weary of anyone who could have poor intentions while on a journey. Fabri is then proven right to be suspicious of the men when he speaks of how that night they had robbed two people. Fabri’s focus on the intentions of those around his is put in contradiction with that of the two men who must not have been careful enough being that they were robbed. This shows how Fabri’s perspective of the areas that he is passing through are much different than that of others being that he was overly cautious in a way that others were not. Being that this is only Fabri’s second journey and he is traveling alone, he is right to be cautious and it is in his best interest to be. However, this may not have been the case for many or most others making similar journeys.