The research aims 1) to study how solo female travelers construct their identities from traveling experiences. 2) to study how solo female travelers communicate their identities through online media. This study used qualitative methodology to collect data, including the in-depth interview and textual analysis from 26 samples of solo female travelers. The research also used phenomenological data analysis to coding, categorizing and making sense of the essential meanings of how traveling experiences effect identity construction of solo female travelers. The results showed that traveling experiences helped solo female travelers to construct and communicate their female identities before, between and after traveling differently. Prior to traveling, solo female travelers portrayed themselves as being independent, having full freedom to live their own lives and using their trips as an escape from repetitive routine of their lifestyles, and to explore the exciting and unseen world. During their traveling, solo female travelers communicated more clearly as independent, adventurous and witty individuals. Post traveling, identity construction and communication of solo female travelers varied, depending on their background and capitals such as income, family supports, knowledge, education, and foreign language skill etc. Hence, the identity construction of solo female travelers varied based on ones’ economic and cultural capitals and how they managed their trips. In addition, the identity construction and experiences that were communicated through online media tend to be positive.