Also, especially British, travelled.

1375–1425; late Middle English; see travel, -ed2

well-traveled, adjective Unabridged


verb (used without object), traveled, traveling or (especially British) travelled, travelling.
to go from one place to another, as by car, train, plane, or ship; take a trip; journey: to travel for pleasure.
to move or go from one place or point to another.
to proceed or advance in any way.
to go from place to place as a representative of a business firm.
to associate or consort: He travels in a wealthy crowd.
Informal. to move with speed.
to pass, or be transmitted, as light or sound.
Basketball. walk ( def 9 ).
to move in a fixed course, as a piece of mechanism.
verb (used with object), traveled, traveling or (especially British) travelled, travelling.
to travel, journey, or pass through or over, as a country or road.
to journey or traverse (a specified distance): We traveled a hundred miles.
to cause to journey; ship: to travel logs downriver.
the act of traveling; journeying, especially to distant places: to travel to other planets.
journeys; wanderings: to set out on one's travels.
journeys as the subject of a written account or literary work: a book of travels.
such an account or work.
the coming and going of persons or conveyances along a way of passage; traffic: an increase in travel on state roads.
the complete movement of a moving part, especially a reciprocating part, in one direction, or the distance traversed; stroke.
length of stroke.
movement or passage in general: to reduce the travel of food from kitchen to table.
used or designed for use while traveling: a travel alarm clock.

1325–75; Middle English (north and Scots), orig. the same word as travail (by shift “to toil, labor” > “to make a laborious journey”)

travelable, adjective
nontraveling, adjective
nontravelling, adjective
outtravel, verb (used with object), outtraveled, outtraveling or (especially British) outtravelled, outtravelling.
pretravel, noun, verb, pretraveled, pretraveling or (especially British) pretravelled, pretravelling.
untraveling, adjective
untravelling, adjective Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
Cite This Source Link To traveled
World English Dictionary
travel (ˈtrævəl)
vb , (US) -els, -elling, -elled, -els, -eling, -eled
1.  to go, move, or journey from one place to another: he travels to improve his mind; she travelled across France
2.  (tr) to go, move, or journey through or across (an area, region, etc): he travelled the country
3.  to go, move, or cover a specified or unspecified distance
4.  to go from place to place as a salesman: to travel in textiles
5.  (esp of perishable goods) to withstand a journey
6.  (of light, sound, etc) to be transmitted or move: the sound travelled for miles
7.  to progress or advance
8.  basketball to take an excessive number of steps while holding the ball
9.  (of part of a mechanism) to move in a fixed predetermined path
10.  informal to move rapidly: that car certainly travels
11.  informal (often foll by with) to be in the company (of); associate
12.  a.  the act of travelling
 b.  (as modifier): a travel brochure Related: itinerant
13.  (usually plural) a tour or journey
14.  the distance moved by a mechanical part, such as the stroke of a piston
15.  movement or passage
Related: itinerant
[C14 travaillen to make a journey, from Old French travaillier to travail]

travelled or (US) traveled (ˈtrævəld)
having experienced or undergone much travelling: a travelled urbane epicure
traveled or (US) traveled

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009
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Word Origin & History

late 14c., "to journey," from travailen (1300) "to make a journey," originally "to toil, labor" (see travail). The semantic development may have been via the notion of "go on a difficult journey," but it may also reflect the difficulty of going anywhere in the Middle Ages.
Replaced O.E. faran. Travels "accounts of journeys" is recorded from 1590s. Traveled "experienced in travel" is from early 15c. Traveling salesman is attested from 1885.
Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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Example sentences
If you've ever traveled across time zones, chances are good that you've
  experienced jet.
Typically, they traveled by luxury steamer and coach, with servants and trunks
  in tow.
In the early days of circus parades, the horse-drawn wagons themselves traveled
  overland in a caravan from town to town.
Having traveled before in that country, my experience was profoundly different.
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