A great beach can be one of the deciding factors when considering a move overseas. But, what constitutes a great beach is different for everybody. Some people are looking for quiet natural beauty, where the only sound is the breaking waves and the only other visitors are seagulls. Somewhere away from the crowded tourist spots Read more...: Avoid the Crowds and Explore the World’s 5 Best Secret Beaches
Belize is well-known for its famous Mesoamerican Barrier Reef, second only to the Great Barrier Reef in Australia. For decades adventurous scuba divers and anglers have vacationed in Belize, in pursuit of their favorite marine sports. But this tiny country also has some fine beaches. But they aren't always obvious to the first-time tourist...
Hi Lourenco, There are many places in Latin America and Asia that would fit the bill--it just depends on how far you want to travel. One place that's relatively easy to reach is the Riviera Maya, as the nearest airport is Cancun...
Jutting out into the Pacific on the country’s northwest corner, the Nicoya Peninsula is set apart geographically from mainland Costa Rica. It’s more than an hour’s drive to the nearest sizable city, Nicoya. And from the capital, San José, and the main international airport there, it will take the better part of a day and include a mix of rough dirt roads and pavement winding through forest, farmland, and mountains. One route, to the southern tip of the peninsula, even includes a ferry crossing.
There are plenty of things to do near, in, on, and even under the water in Salinas—but what about when you want something that doesn’t involve sand, sun, and ocean? Fortunately, Salinas has you covered there as well. Let’s look at just five of the non-beachy things to do on the Santa Elena peninsula.
Mike Clifford didn’t have to travel too far from his last job to his new home in Langosta, the quiet community next to Tamarindo on the Pacific Northwest of Costa Rica. That’s because he and his wife, Wendy, were working aboard a Windstar cruise ship that made frequent ports of call in Costa Rica.
When the Caribbean seascape is the backdrop to daily life, things naturally move a lot slower. Whether relaxing in a hammock under a gently swaying coconut palm, or strolling over miles of golden-sand beaches and looking out at the waves crash against the Mesoamerican barrier reef, when you’re in Belize, living life in the fast Read more...: A Small Caribbean Paradise With a Lot of Profit Potential
Living on an island conjures up images of white sandy beaches, sparkling blue water and no rush hour traffic.We all dream of one day retiring to a tropical paradise, buying a second home in a quaint beach town where its summer all year round...
Mention the word “Caribbean” and most people think of places like Aruba, the Turks and Caicos, the Bahamas, and other tourist-rich dollops of sand. The region conjures well-deserved images of crystal-clear waters and white-sand beaches. And there’s no question: If you like sun and sand, these islands are great for a vacation. But move there? Most folks assume it’s just too expensive and don’t give it another thought.
Wherever you are in Vietnam, you’ll find that the cost of living is very low. Even in the most expensive cities—Ho Chi Minh City and Hanoi—two people can live well for less than $1,500 per month. If you’re hoping to find an even lower cost of living than that, my advice is to head for the beaches.