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JC’s Road Trip – Vietnam Pt 6 – Da Lat-03
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like-minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Well for all the fans tired of seeing Thailand videos and Vlogs, here you go! We are in a different SE Asian country than Thailand, in this segment we are in Vietnam again. In part 6 we will continue to cover what it costs and what it is like to live in Vietnam. In this episode we are finishing up in Da Lat. We continue to try to answer the question, “what would life be like living in Vietnam?” We will see what the upsides and downsides are to living in a Communist country like Vietnam. In case you missed it here is a little info about Da Lat. Đà Lạt, or Dalat (pop. 209,301 as of 2010, of which about 185,509 are urban inhabitants), is the capital of Lâm Đồng Province in Vietnam. The city is located 1,500 m (4,900 ft) above sea level The city’s temperate weather stands in contrast to Vietnam's otherwise tropical climate. With its year-round cool weather, Da Lat supplies temperate agriculture products for all over Vietnam. When Da Lat was part of the French territory of Cochinchina, the French endowed the city with villas and boulevards, and its Swiss charms remain today. Da Lat's year-round temperate weather, standing in contrast to central & southern Vietnam’s otherwise-tropical climate, has led it to be nicknamed the “City of eternal spring”. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia Stock Media Provided by Pond5

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 26 May 2016
Eagle Creek Switchback Most Durable Luggage I Have Ever Owned
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like-minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 As you probably already know, I am always trying to turn you all on what what I think is great and protect or dissuade you from things aren’t conducive to a great life of travel or retirement. With that in mind I wanted to take time for a shout out to a company by the name of Eagle Creek. I bought a piece of luggage I have traveled with for about 17 years and have beat the living tar out of it and it just keeps hanging in there almost unscathed. So I wanted to give credit where credit is due. Check out my Eagle Creek Switchback 26! Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 23 May 2016
JC’s Road Trip – Vietnam Pt 5 – Da Lat-02 & Conversation with Fellow Adventurer
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like-minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Well for all the fans sick of seeing Thailand, here you go again! We are in a different SE Asian country, Vietnam again. In part 5 we will continue to cover what it costs and what it is like to live in Vietnam from not only my perspective but from another traveler as well. Again we are in Da Lat. We will try to answer what life would be like living in Vietnam? We will see what the upsides and downsides are to living in a Communist country like Vietnam. A little info about Da Lat. Đà Lạt, or Dalat (pop. 209,301 as of 2010, of which about 185,509 are urban inhabitants), is the capital of Lâm Đồng Province in Vietnam. The city is located 1,500 m (4,900 ft) above sea level The city’s temperate weather stands in contrast to Vietnam's otherwise tropical climate. With its year-round cool weather, Da Lat supplies temperate agriculture products for all over Vietnam. When Da Lat was part of the French territory of Cochinchina, the French endowed the city with villas and boulevards, and its Swiss charms remain today. Da Lat's year-round temperate weather, standing in contrast to central & southern Vietnam’s otherwise-tropical climate, has led it to be nicknamed the “City of eternal spring”. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia Stock Media Provided by Pond5

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 19 May 2016
JC’s Road Trip – Vietnam Pt 4 – Da Lat-01
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like-minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Well for all the fans sick of seeing Thailand, here you go! We are in a different SE Asian country this time, Vietnam. In part 4 we will continue to cover what it costs and what it is like to live in Vietnam. This time in Da Lat. We will try to answer the question can a category 1 RIPper (Retiree In Paradise) live well in Vietnam? Well I am off finding out. We will see what the upsides and downsides are to living in a Communist country. This video is a little intro and some comments about Vietnam in general and also Da Lat. Đà Lạt, or Dalat (pop. 209,301 as of 2010, of which about 185,509 are urban inhabitants), is the capital of Lâm Đồng Province in Vietnam. The city is located 1,500 m (4,900 ft) above sea level The city’s temperate weather stands in contrast to Vietnam's otherwise tropical climate. With its year-round cool weather, Da Lat supplies temperate agriculture products for all over Vietnam. When Da Lat was part of the French territory of Cochinchina, the French endowed the city with villas and boulevards, and its Swiss charms remain today. Da Lat's year-round temperate weather, standing in contrast to central & southern Vietnam’s otherwise-tropical climate, has led it to be nicknamed the “City of eternal spring”. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia Stock Media Provided by Pond5

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 08 May 2016
JC’s Road Trip – Vietnam Pt 3 – HCMC Saigon
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like-minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Well for all the fans sick of seeing Thailand, here you go! We are in a different SE Asian country this time, Vietnam. In part 3 we will continue to cover what it costs and what is it like to live in Vietnam? We will try to answer the question can a category 1 RIPper (Retiree In Paradise) live well in Vietnam? Well I am off finding out. We will see what the upsides and downsides are to living in a Communist country. This video is a little intro and some comments. In this video we are still in Saigon. Or should I say HCMC. Which name should you use? Well not sure really. Here are some considerations for using Saigon: • The airport code for Ho Chi Minh City is still SGN. • Saigon is still used as a label for District 1, the center of Ho Chi Minh City. • New hotel developments often opt for ‘Saigon’ in their name rather than ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • Some bus stations still label signs and tickets with ‘Saigon.’ • The river flowing through the city is still named the Saigon River. • Vietnamese people living overseas who fled at the end of the war usually say Saigon for political reasons. And some considerations for Ho Chi Minh City: • In Hanoi and the north, you’ll more often hear ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • All government publications and productions use ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • All official documents and writings use ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • Places in the province surrounding Saigon, far from District 1, are often referred to as being in Ho Chi Minh City rather than in Saigon. For those not up to speed on Vietnam and it’s history here is a little background info. Its real name is the Socialist Republic of Vietnam and their motto is, "Independence – Freedom – Happiness". Vietnam is a socialist one party state with a population of about 92 million people. Vietnam is bordered by China to the north, Laos to the northwest and Cambodia to the southwest. Vietnam was part of Imperial China for over a millennium and the Indochina Peninsula was colonized by the French in the mid-19th century. Vietnam had Japanese occupation in the 1940s, the Vietnamese fought French rule in the First Indochina War, eventually expelling the French in 1954. Thereafter, Vietnam was divided politically into two rival states, North and South Vietnam. Conflict between the two sides intensified, with heavy intervention from the United States, in what is known as the Vietnam War. The war ended with a North Vietnamese victory in 1975. Vietnam was then unified under a communist government but remained impoverished and politically isolated. In 1986, the government initiated a series of economic and political reforms which began Vietnam's path towards integration into the world economy and as a result free enterprise is in full effect! Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia This video features the song “World Map” by Jason Farnham from the YouTube music library. Stock Media Provided by Pond5

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 25 April 2016
JC’s Road Trip – Vietnam Pt 2 – HCMC Saigon
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like-minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Well for all the fans sick of seeing Thailand, here you go! We are in a different SE Asian country this time, Vietnam. In part 2 we will continue to cover what it costs and what is it like to live in Vietnam? We will try to answer the question can a category 1 RIPper (Retiree In Paradise) live well in Vietnam? Well I am off finding out. We will see what the upsides and downsides are to living in a Communist country. This video is a little intro and some comments. In this video we are still in Saigon. Or should I say HCMC. Which name should you use? Well not sure really. Here are some considerations for using Saigon: • The airport code for Ho Chi Minh City is still SGN. • Saigon is still used as a label for District 1, the center of Ho Chi Minh City. • New hotel developments often opt for ‘Saigon’ in their name rather than ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • Some bus stations still label signs and tickets with ‘Saigon.’ • The river flowing through the city is still named the Saigon River. • Vietnamese people living overseas who fled at the end of the war usually say Saigon for political reasons. And some considerations for Ho Chi Minh City: • In Hanoi and the north, you’ll more often hear ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • All government publications and productions use ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • All official documents and writings use ‘Ho Chi Minh City.’ • Places in the province surrounding Saigon, far from District 1, are often referred to as being in Ho Chi Minh City rather than in Saigon. For those not up to speed on Vietnam and it’s history here is a little background info. Its real name is the Socialist Republic of Vietnam and their motto is, "Independence – Freedom – Happiness". Vietnam is a socialist one party state with a population of about 92 million people. Vietnam is bordered by China to the north, Laos to the northwest and Cambodia to the southwest. Vietnam was part of Imperial China for over a millennium and the Indochina Peninsula was colonized by the French in the mid-19th century. Vietnam had Japanese occupation in the 1940s, the Vietnamese fought French rule in the First Indochina War, eventually expelling the French in 1954. Thereafter, Vietnam was divided politically into two rival states, North and South Vietnam. Conflict between the two sides intensified, with heavy intervention from the United States, in what is known as the Vietnam War. The war ended with a North Vietnamese victory in 1975. Vietnam was then unified under a communist government but remained impoverished and politically isolated. In 1986, the government initiated a series of economic and political reforms which began Vietnam's path towards integration into the world economy and as a result free enterprise is in full effect! Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia Stock Media Provided by Pond5

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 04 April 2016
JC’s Road Trip – Vietnam Pt 1 – HCMC Saigon
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Well for all the fans sick of seeing Thailand, here you go! Let’s get to a different SE Asian country, Vietnam. What does it cost and what is it like to live in Vietnam? Can a category 1 RIPper (Retiree In Paradise) live well in Vietnam? Well I am off to find out. We will see what the upsides and downsides are to living in a Communist country. This video is a little intro and some comments. For those not up to speed on Vietnam here is a little history and info. Its real name is the Socialist Republic of Vietnam and their motto is, "Independence – Freedom – Happiness". Vietnam is a socialist one party state with a population of about 92 million people. Vietnam is bordered by China to the north, Laos to the northwest and Cambodia to the southwest. Vietnam was part of Imperial China for over a millennium and the Indochina Peninsula was colonized by the French in the mid-19th century. Vietnam had Japanese occupation in the 1940s, the Vietnamese fought French rule in the First Indochina War, eventually expelling the French in 1954. Thereafter, Vietnam was divided politically into two rival states, North and South Vietnam. Conflict between the two sides intensified, with heavy intervention from the United States, in what is known as the Vietnam War. The war ended with a North Vietnamese victory in 1975. Vietnam was then unified under a communist government but remained impoverished and politically isolated. In 1986, the government initiated a series of economic and political reforms which began Vietnam's path towards integration into the world economy and as a result free enterprise is in full effect! Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia Stock Media Provided by Pond5

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 28 March 2016
How To Find Your Home In Thailand
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 If you have watched any of my videos previously you probably already know that it is cheap to live in Thailand. And many people have come behind me to do a similar type video that I have been doing. So I also feel that I have an obligation to give you information that might help your journey continue on a little bit smoother. I do that by offering information I think would be helpful to smooth out the learning curve and also to help answer questions that I get asked very frequently. I personally feel there are four steps in moving or relocating to a new country and making it your new home. The four steps needed to determine if or when you can make the move to a new retirement destination are deciding, planning, preparing and then settling in. Some of the action items you will need to do are covered in detail in my member site and some of the action items also overlap into different categories. So with that in mind I am offering you this video that will explain the process of finding your new retirement home in Thailand. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website, I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 17 March 2016
What JC Doesn’t Like About Thailand
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 If you have watched any of my videos previously you probably know that I am always talking about what I love about Thailand and the reasons I stay here. But I get asked a lot whether or not there are things about the country that I do not like. And of course just like any other place in the world there is good and bad. The key to living someplace and being content as a RIPper is to find a place that you fit in well into the society and you share common beliefs and values. For me Thailand seems to be that place. But who knows, in the future I could end up somewhere else. I always keep in mind that life is a journey not a destination. So getting back to the question, are there things I don't like about Thailand, the answer is yes. So in this video I will talk about a few of the things that get under my skin and I wish would change. But just as I wish things to change other people probably appreciate some of these things. So are these things good or bad? The truth is they are neither. Good and bad are only subjective feelings based on wanting things to be either the same as they are or different. So because I understand that I sort of let these things slide off my back like water on a duck. And I also know that because the world and people in it are constantly changing, these things to will change over time. So here we go. Here are some things that I don't like about Thailand. Check them out. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website, I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 02 March 2016
Chiang Mai, Thailand – 3 Little Pigs American Soul Food Restaurant
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Three Little Pigs location and info: http://www.mapsnmore.com/business/Restaurants/American/3-little-pigs-soul-kitchen Coming from the Gulf Coast of the US, I have to say I love my Southern food. But certain American regional foods are almost impossible to find in Thailand. This is why I was hootin' and a holleriin' when I found the 3 Little Pigs Restaurant in Chiang Mai. At 3 Little Pigs you'll find best of Southern Comfort Cooking in Chiang Mai Thailand and probably all of Asia. We be talking large portions of working folks foods! Selections like Pit barbecue -Pulled Pork, Country Ribs, Chicken, Gumbo, Jambalaya, Red Beans & Rice, Biscuits & Gravy, Fried Chicken, Charcoal-grilled burgers and Enchiladas. So come join me in meeting the owner and testing some dishes at this fine establishment! Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 16 February 2016
Happy Chinese New Year from JC – Year of the Monkey
Exclusive RetireCheap.Asia membership site - all the REAL life details you need to live in Thailand plus connect with other like minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 I just want to wish all my viewers a Happy Chinese New Year. I you plan on living in an Asian country get used to celebrations! And in this case ANOTHER New Year even if you aren’t Chinese or of Chinese descent. So let me get you up to speed on the goings on around this holiday. This year Chinese New Year 2016 is on Monday 8 February. The date of Chinese New Year is based on the Chinese lunar calendar, not the Gregorian calendar, but is always somewhere in the period from January 21 to February 20. 2016 is a year of the Monkey according to the Chinese 12-year animal zodiac cycle. Other Monkey years include: …1944, 1956, 1968, 1980, 1992, 2004… If you were born then you’re a Monkey. Each Chinese zodiac year begins on Chinese New Year's Day. Monkey years are believed to be the most unlucky for people born in a year of the Monkey. You might be asking, "Why do people celebrate Chinese New Year?" Although there are many interesting legends and stories explaining the start of the Chinese New Year festival, the main two reasons for the festival are: 1. To celebrate a year of hard work, have a good rest, and relax with family 2. To wish for a lucky and prosperous coming year Chinese people believe that a good start to the year will lead to a lucky year. Chinese traditionally celebrated the start of a new year of farm work, and wished for a good harvest (when most were farmers). This has now evolved to celebrating the start of a new business year and wishing for profits and success in various vocations. So how do the Chinese celebrate thier New Year? The main traditional celebrations of the festival include eating reunion dinner with family, giving red envelopes, firecrackers, new clothes, and decorations. More modern celebrations include watching the CCTV Gala, instant message greetings, and cyber money gifts. Some Chinese superstitions regarding Cinese New Year and things NOT to do include: 1. Some Chinese people believe that they mustn't do cleaning or wash their hair in the first three days as that will sweep/wash away good luck. 2. A cry of a child is believed to bring bad luck to the family, so the young are placated fastidiously. 3. No begging: To ask for a loan is a big "no-no". 4. Another interesting thing is the red underwear… You will see red underwear sold at supermarkets and street markets. Red is believed to ward off bad luck and misfortune. For people born in a year of the Monkey, red underwear is a must for 2016! So I hope you get the opportunity to join in and wish your friends Happy Chinese New Year! Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 11 February 2016
Third JC Conversation with World Traveler, Sculptor and Part Time Chiang Mai Resident Jim McNalis
If you are a fan of my channel you might remember about a few years ago I recorded a conversation with a friend, Jim McNalis. In fact I have recorded our conversations on a couple of occasions and shared them with you on You Tube. We always have great conversations and the last ones received such great feedback I decided to record another of our conversations. So listen along because we usually share some interesting viewpoints on some unique topics that you might not hear discussed on the street. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 01 February 2016
JC Talks About 2016 and 5 Million Views!
Check out our membership site with all the details you need to know and networking with other like minded people at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 We have come a long way in just a couple years. Five million views shows me that there are some people really needing to look at their options for retirement. Because of this I am both happy to help but sad as well. I am also sad for the state of affairs that has created such a need for information on how to get options just to have a comfortable retirement. I want to thank everybody though, especially my awesome members for their support. Without them I couldn’t do what I do. And I want to thank all my loyal YouTube viewers for your kindness and support. With everybody’s help we can continue to give hope to those who need more options on how to get “More Life for Less Money”. So let’s talk about how we got here, the changes in Thailand I have seen over the years and what I see for the future. We will be off soon to add more places to our list of options so stay tuned. From the bottom of my heart I thank you. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 14 January 2016
$500 a Month Budget Food Choices - Cha Am
Membership site with all the details you need to know and networking with other like minded people available at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 It’s not a big surprise that street food in Thailand is sold everywhere and it’s much cheaper than restaurants, even the local ones. There are fruit and vegetable markets in every corner and food stalls across every street. There is a variety of places where you can dine out on the cheap. There is nothing better than food stalls along Thailand's streets. Imagine BBQ pork and chicken on skewers, deep fried chicken, fried noodle dishes, papaya salad, and much, much more. The best time to find a good variety of food stalls is the early morning and late afternoon and evenings. Thai street food is cheap! Even street vendors that get a lot of tourist traffic typically won’t charge more than 30-60 baht ($1-2 USD) for their offerings. If you venture into a truly Thai market void of tourists, you can eat like a king for just a few dollars.Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 31 December 2015
Eating Thai Food with No Gluten or MSG
Membership site with all the details you need to know and networking with other like minded people available at: http://goo.gl/M0nMT5 Thai food is awesome. But what if you have Celiac disease? You can eat many Thai dishes but soy sauce is a popular ingredient in many Thai dishes. So I suggest you learn to recognize dishes that have soy sauce. And when ordering your food make sure it isn't cooked with it. Learn to say "Without soy sauce" - "my sigh nahm see ew" and practice that with a Thai person until they understand you. Here are some of the popular Thai dishes that you can eat without problems: Som Tam. This is a young papaya salad, mixed with shrimp, tomatoes, carrots, chilies, green beans and peanuts. The sauce is made from sugar, lime, Thai garlic and fish sauce. BBQ meats on wooden skewers and sticky rice. I'd be very wary of clear or dark colored soups due to soy sauce in the broth and avoid the wontons because they're usually made with wheat flour and not rice flour. If noodles are any other color besides white I'd avoid them. Curries are mostly safe because their flavor usually comes from spices blended together. And curries use coconut milk or cream as a thickener before adding the meat and veggies. When it comes to rice, ordering plain steamed rice (khao - like cow), rather than fried rice is a safer bet because fried rice might have soy sauce. Or just ask for it to be made without soy sauce. As for desserts, coconuts, bananas, sesame seeds, tapioca, rice flour, arrowroot flour, mango and beans are usually the ingredients. A very delicious and popular dessert is mango and sticky rice topped with coconut cream. This is a gluten free dessert and also the bananas in coconut milk and tapioca "sago" in sweetened coconut milk. So there you go. Eat and enjoy your Thai food by learning how to say "without" to avoid condiments or ingredients that you prefer not to eat. Please become a friend or subscribe to this channel and you if can, link back to my website I’d appreciate it. For more videos, books on retiring abroad and a Retirement Budget Calculator go check out http://retirecheap.asia

By : retirecheapjc     Added : 22 December 2015

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