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Chiang Mai

henq Wyświetlono: 8 razy 2012-04-14 21:51:54
  Ocena:2.27 (128 głosów)


Zdjęcia z wyprawy trampingowej do Tajlandii i Laosu - styczeń, luty 2012.




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  • nzDwWmQJUj1t / 2013-10-06
    House sitting can be a great way to live ecoiomncally in another country. When I first moved to Panama I was fortunate enough to land a house sitting gig in the mountains of Chiriqui Province in western Panama in a place called Potrerillos Arriba. It was an almost brand new house complete with a dog. In the mornings I\'d sit out on the front porch with a steaming mug of locally-grown coffee and could see all the way down to the Pacific Ocean. On the back porch Volcan Baru, the country\'s highest peak loomed over us.I paid for the electricity (around $20/month) the satellite t.v. service ($40/month but if it had been up to me I\'d have dropped it) the internet hookup ($45/month) and a maid came in once a week for half a day. ($10 each visit) Plus cooking gas which cost me about $15/for the six months I was there. So, for less than $150/month I had a fantastic place to live.Right now I\'m renting a full-furnished, newly renovated house in the small town of Boqueron not too far away from Potrerillos. I pay $175/month and take care of the yard. The only problem with that is that it\'s a two-hour yard and I have a one-hour back. http://jkhsiy.com [url=http://xemykodt.com]xemykodt[/url] [link=http://nmujgrxwozg.com]nmujgrxwozg[/link]
  • abZbawzr / 2013-10-05
    John You have to understand that I\'m a bit of a cotararinn, and I\'m opposed to most organized stuff and high on the list would be relocation tours. Most of them are geared towards people who are looking to buy a house rather than rent or house sit if you should be so fortunate to land such a gig.I think your money would be better spent coming down here and poking around on your own. You can get almost anywhere in the country on a bus and it\'s dirt cheap compared to the States. With my pensionado discount the 7-hour bus ride from Panama City out here to David in Chiriqui Province costs me $12 and change. It would be a bit more without the discount but it shouldn\'t break the bank. Stay in hostels. Most have private rooms for around $25/night plus interesting people staying there to talk with. In David I highly recommend Bambu Hostel. I\'ve stayed there several times prior to moving here for goo.My personal opinion is that Chiriqui Province is the best place for retired people to settle. Highly-hyped Boquete isn\'t my cup of tea. Fairly expensive compared to much of the country and just to damned many gringos to suit me, but I understand that there\'s a certain comfort level for many since you can get by with English only for much of what you need to do. David, here, is the third largest city in the country (Colon is second) so there\'s access to banks, good super markets, two excellent private hospitals, restaurants.Before making the final plunge I made three trips here and explored the country. I very much liked Pedasi though there\'s practically nothing to do there. I liked Chitre which is a happening little city and neighboring Los Santos. That area would have been my second choice. I didn\'t much care for Santiago but to each his own.Panama\'s an excellent place, in my estimation, to retire and you CAN live here on less than a grand a month and be comfortable doing so.
  • O7m84tQhCT / 2013-10-02
    I understand your fegelnis as I\'ve gone through waves of them myself. One of the reasons I moved to Thailand (other than the obvious cheap food\' and beautiful scenery\') was because I felt I had lived in Canada for most of my life, and it\'s a big world out there why not live in many places, and find home\' wherever I could. But Thailand also has a grip on me. I know it\'s not finite, but nothing\'s pulled me in a new direction as of yet. I know the day will come but that day hasn\'t arrived. As for the ?foreigner fees? you should probably avoid the Philippines then (amongst countless other places) it\'s just something inherent with being western and seen as having money even if you don\'t. http://xmlennnuuy.com [url=http://kjkkcqf.com]kjkkcqf[/url] [link=http://ksqupgypwls.com]ksqupgypwls[/link]
  • gsR10TrgSNk / 2013-10-01
    I understand your flgienes as I\'ve gone through waves of them myself. One of the reasons I moved to Thailand (other than the obvious cheap food\' and beautiful scenery\') was because I felt I had lived in Canada for most of my life, and it\'s a big world out there why not live in many places, and find home\' wherever I could. But Thailand also has a grip on me. I know it\'s not finite, but nothing\'s pulled me in a new direction as of yet. I know the day will come but that day hasn\'t arrived. As for the ?foreigner fees? you should probably avoid the Philippines then (amongst countless other places) it\'s just something inherent with being western and seen as having money even if you don\'t.
  • HtVXxFsf / 2013-09-01
    Dude, I hear you. Oh man, do i hear you. The comfort and fiirlmaiaty of living is seoul is welcoming and also crazy apparent, making it all the more difficult to leave. but the thing is, i did not leave home to find another.i left home. i left those feelings of being familiar, and being comfortable, and being in a city where i had so many attachments and feelings. it\'s difficult for me to leave seoul and the people here. so i questioned whether or not to leave. and then i realized, if i have to even ask myself, it\'s not right to stay.Sarah recently posted
  • Xdzlx9XH2QJl / 2013-08-30
    I totally unartsednd what your feeling. Although way less cool that SE asia, I have been living in Nyc for the past 5 years straight (other than a 6 month travel adventure/study abroad in europe) and while I love new york more than anything, i am desperate to get out and leave, but its scary when you get use to something. but for now I think new york has given me all it can and I need to go elsewhere if I dont want to end up hating the city. luckily Thailand, new york, there not going anywhere so no matter where you end up you can always go back! anyway love the blog! excited to follow your journey!~AshleyAshley Hufford recently posted http://xjmjhzqtwqj.com [url=http://dzmyoffkd.com]dzmyoffkd[/url] [link=http://qekseb.com]qekseb[/link]
  • 5nXJqSadc5l / 2013-08-30
    Ooh, you tricked me there I thohgut you were going to say if you had to ask yourself then that meant you weren\'t done with the place yet I think one of the reasons it\'s hard for me to cut the cord and leave just yet is that when I left home I knew I could always go back and would be relatively the same. Sure some friends may have moved or gotten married or whatever, but home would be pretty similar to what I have left. Here, I know I could leave and physically come back but it would never be the same. Chiang Mai is such a fluid place that I could come back in 6 months or a year or whatever and barely know anyone
  • cidqZUtL9 / 2013-08-29
    I understand your fneilegs as I\'ve gone through waves of them myself. One of the reasons I moved to Thailand (other than the obvious cheap food\' and beautiful scenery\') was because I felt I had lived in Canada for most of my life, and it\'s a big world out there why not live in many places, and find home\' wherever I could. But Thailand also has a grip on me. I know it\'s not finite, but nothing\'s pulled me in a new direction as of yet. I know the day will come but that day hasn\'t arrived. As for the ?foreigner fees? you should probably avoid the Philippines then (amongst countless other places) it\'s just something inherent with being western and seen as having money even if you don\'t.

REKLAMA


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