The personal pronoun must precede the noun after the verb. There are quite detailed rules for word order (Wortstellung) in this context. See para. A II in the following: http://www.dartmouth.edu/~deutsch/Grammatik/WordOrder/WordOrder.html
As you probably saw in the link provided in my previous post, where there is no pronoun (just nouns) the rule is that the dative (indirect) object has to precede the accusative (direct) object (see para A II b). You can actually switch the dative and accusative nouns around if you really want to change where the emphasis is placed for an action and you know what you are doing, but at this level it is probably best to stick to the basic rule.
Yes, I didn't look at that link because I was already aware of the basic rules as laid out here, and assumed it would be similar:
However I began to realize they weren't prescriptive after exploring here:
Therefore, while I'm certainly still trying to simply wrap my head around using the basic rules properly, I'm also trying to build an intuition for when one can depart from them.
Have a good trip. People say that all the time in America. Do Germans not say gute Reise? If they do, what's the issue here? As for the guy who said "farewell," come on. If it says "gute Reise" you know what they want you to say. Of course the meanings are similar but you'd only say "farewell" if you're purposely trying to be difficult. Let's leave the comment section for people with actual questions or issues.