Monday, 12 October 2020

4 Places Perfect to Retire in Western India.


After checking out many towns and cities located on western India, we short-listed four places ideal for senior citizens to spend their twilight years peacefully, live comfortably and at the same time keeping in mind the senior citizens well being and movement or their close family, friends and relatives who wish to visit them as these places which are tourist spots too.......


Retirement can be an ideal opportunity to relocate to a more peaceful place that is affordable and has favorable weather. However, leaving the big city can be rather difficult if you are used city life and many conveniences. So, we suggest a few places that will give you the best of both worlds. These places were chosen on the basis of the location, cost, local environment, ease of procuring provisions, vegetables, fruits, fish, meat and other items with shopping mall at a convenient distance, population, connectivity to other cities by road, railway and air, local cuisine and medical facilities, etc, and also keeping in mind about senior citizens travel and their families visiting them. After checking out many towns and cities located on western India, we short-listed four places ideal for senior citizens to spend their twilight years peacefully, live comfortably and at the same time keeping in mind, them senior citizens or their close family, friends and relatives who wish to visit them as these places, which are tourist spots too.

Pune:

The cultural capital of Maharastra. Also know for its old educational institutions. Is often said to be the best place to grow old in apart from Belgaum, especially when it’s the retired enjoying a decent income during retirement. From students, artists to IT professionals, and now retired people prefer Pune. The cost of living is cheaper than Mumbai which is crowded, polluted and expensive. Pune is known for its elite educational institutes, world class medical facilities and several tourist and religious destinations. When it comes to health care, the city is the place to be in with good medical facilities available closeby. Hotels and resorts are located nearby. Pune is served by rail, road and air. Spoken languages – Marathi, Hindi, English and other languages.

Goa:

It’s not only picturesque, but it seems to provide just the right atmosphere and environment needed for an elderly to live an independent and peaceful life. Here you can live a life with fun and liesure. Life after retirement at the beach sounds relaxing and it gets better when you are in Goa. With tourism and tropical climate it could be your dream destination after retirement. Old temples and churches add value. It’s known for it’s seafood and vegetarian fare. Goa is known for its hotels and resorts. Goa too is served by rail, road and air. Spoken languages – Konkani, Marathi, Hindi and other languages.

Mangalore:

Not only does it boast of the old and new structures, but lush greenery, virgin beaches and friendly people. It’s fertile for the retired folks. The senior citizens can lead a peaceful and happy life. Goa to the north and Kerala to the south, make it an ideal location to spend a few days in these beautiful tourist spots for a change.There are old temples, churches and mosques for the devoted. When it comes to health of senior citizens, the city has many medical facilities. It is known for its medical tourism with people from Kerala and Arabs from Gulf coming for good medical treatment. The place is also known for academics with many reputed colleges and institutions located in and around the city. Good seafood and vegetarian cuisine is on offer. Good hotels and resorts are located nearby. Mangalore too is is served by rail, road and air. Spoken languages – Kannada, Tulu, Konkani, Hindi, English and other languages.

Kerala:

God’s own country. Know for its palm trees, greenery, backwaters and abdunant nature, is a place to be in. And since most young men are out in Gulf and elsewhere, you get to see a lot of elderly folks. Some of the towns and cities like Calicut, Cannore, Ernakulam and Cochin are ideal places to retire. Prominent sectors are tourism, petrochemical refining, industries allied to rubber, seafood export and agricultural products such as spices, bananas and coconuts.  Kochi is also an emerging destination for the IT industry. The tourism-driven economy also has had a positive impact on the growth of the health sector. Alternative medicine centres, Ayurveda are quite prominent. The towns and cities have good hotels and resorts. The cities mentioned here  are served by rail, road and air. Spoken languages – Malayalam, English, Hindi and other languages.

The readers can suggest other perfect places to retire, do mention them for the benefit of our readers, specially senior citizens who can spend their retired lives peacefully and happily. 

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Food Travel – The journey of the humble pav

Vindaloo, Sorpotel, etc, the Portuguese brought all these cuisine to India, mainly Goa. But there is another Portuguese contribution which many may not even know. It is the humble pao or pav as we know it. And it is from Goa that bread first travelled to Mangalore and then on to Bombay, now Mumbai and became a staple amongst the locals. Initially pav was mainly preferred by Christians in Goa and Mangalore; and kids, in lighter vein teased the bread-eaters as pav-wallas. But now everyone, including households love to have pav with the vegetarian and non-vegetarian dishes replacing the age hold rotis which is cumbersome to make, and pav is easily available of the shelf from many bakeries dotted around the towns and cities.

In the busy market, around Kalbadevi area of Mumbai where the cotton exchange was located, Gujarati traders would wait for the cotton prices to come from New York late in the evening; to beat the hunger they would love to have Pav bhaji, pav and mix vegetable. And the Kutchis introduced Dabeli, again pav with mix vegetarian snack. In the early seventies, Vada pav made a quiet entry in Bombay. Batatavada, a favourite of Gujaratis and Maharastrian cuisine was placed inside a pav after being sliced open, with a sprinkling of red dry powder chatni or green wet chatni. It became popular as a Maharastrian snack, and is now available all over, in roadside outlets, handcarts, fast food centres and even in restaurants. It has become the simple and popular local vegetarian hamburger! It is cheap and filling, one can have a quick bite while on the move. The British white bread was utilised mainly to make sandwiches, considered a bit elitist among the common man.

Also read: All about food



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