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Best Places to Retire for Under $40,000
U.S.News & World Report vua YAHOO Finance ^ | 15 Oct 2012 | By Emily Brandon

Posted on 10/15/2012 8:38:16 AM PDT by US Navy Vet

Many baby boomers who haven't saved enough to retire well are contemplating delaying retirement. But if working into your 70s isn't possible (or appealing), moving to a place with a much lower cost of living can help stretch your retirement savings and finance a better quality of life.

A retirement income of $40,000 per year certainly won't go very far in Honolulu or Miami, but there are plenty of other places where it can fund a comfortable retirement lifestyle. If you're willing to relocate to a place with a low cost of living and affordable housing, this modest retirement income could give you access to interesting activities and top-notch medical care

(Excerpt) Read more at finance.yahoo.com ...


TOPICS: Culture/Society
KEYWORDS: retirement; retirementlocations
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FYI
1 posted on 10/15/2012 8:38:26 AM PDT by US Navy Vet
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To: US Navy Vet
My home town....

 

San Antonio

First colonized by the Spanish in the early 1700s, San Antonio now has an extensive 11,000-acre park system containing over 68 miles of trails and more than 50 golf courses. Yet housing remains affordable, costing homeowners age 60 and older a median of $1,155 monthly, or $398 if they have paid off their mortgage. Monthly rent for retirees is a median of $660. "In other places in the country, I would have gotten the same retirement money but my dollars go further here," says Lawrence Zepeda, a former U.S. Army Sergeant Major and safety manager who retired in 2007. An added bonus: There is no state income tax in Texas.



~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~

 

An hour north of here is Kerrville. Also on many lists as a top retirement location.

2 posted on 10/15/2012 8:41:41 AM PDT by Responsibility2nd (NO LIBS. This Means Liberals and (L)libertarians! Same Thing. NO LIBS!!)
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To: US Navy Vet

$40k? For a few years, then property taxes increase, utilities increase, gas to get to the doctors increases, etc.

The Federal Reserve’s job is to cause inflation. Until that beast is destroyed no one will ever find a fixed income to sustain them through the end of their life.


3 posted on 10/15/2012 8:41:41 AM PDT by CodeToad (Padme: "So this is how liberty dies... with thunderous applause.")
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To: US Navy Vet

The only place on that list that I would even consider is San Antonio, and maybe Columbia, S.C. I don’t know anything about Columbia, so I couldn’t cross it off.


4 posted on 10/15/2012 8:43:08 AM PDT by Eva (Obama and Hillary lied, Americans died.)
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To: US Navy Vet
Best Places to Retire for Under $40,000

Squatting in a foreclosed home.

5 posted on 10/15/2012 8:43:10 AM PDT by SIDENET ("If that's your best, your best won't do." -Dee Snider)
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To: US Navy Vet
I think you could retire for that in Detroit.

lol

6 posted on 10/15/2012 8:43:51 AM PDT by SIDENET ("If that's your best, your best won't do." -Dee Snider)
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To: CodeToad

Missouri Ozarks.
Low taxes, deer, turkey, plenty of fish.
Plenty of wood to fire your furnace.

Did I mention low taxes ?


7 posted on 10/15/2012 8:44:01 AM PDT by Eric in the Ozarks (In the game of life, there are no betting limits)
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To: US Navy Vet

As usual, these surveys demonstrate absolutely no connection with the reality most people are living, or any awareness of communities with populations under 500,000. Useless nonsense.


8 posted on 10/15/2012 8:44:07 AM PDT by bigbob
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To: US Navy Vet

Right here in these United States....a less than $40K income will get you: EITC (if you have a dependent), SNAP, EBT (TANF), WICs (if you’re fertile enough to download one), and a host of other government programs (Section 8?)....

All you gotta do is one-stop online processing...they don’t really check assets - too many applicants. One will get you all.


9 posted on 10/15/2012 8:46:36 AM PDT by Gaffer
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To: Eric in the Ozarks

That’s today, how about in 20 years? All kinds of retirees foundthe little places they moved to ate their savings later. We have a financial system in this country designed to take everything anyone has. Property taxes being just one of the evils.


10 posted on 10/15/2012 8:47:16 AM PDT by CodeToad (Padme: "So this is how liberty dies... with thunderous applause.")
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To: CodeToad
I think you could ask the same question about any locale.
Fortunately, Missouri has been blessed with (mostly) sensible politicians on the tax question.
11 posted on 10/15/2012 8:50:00 AM PDT by Eric in the Ozarks (In the game of life, there are no betting limits)
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To: US Navy Vet

I “retired(first time)” to the Omaha NE/Coucil Bluffs Iowa area and I pretty well like it. My Ultimate Retirment could be Grenada Island(Urgent Fury 1983 Vet).


12 posted on 10/15/2012 8:51:17 AM PDT by US Navy Vet (Go Packers! Go Rockies! Go Boston Bruins! See, I'm "Diverse"!)
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To: Eric in the Ozarks

We were in Branson last year and loved it — felt like we stepped back into the real USA. “More trucks than cars.”


13 posted on 10/15/2012 8:55:51 AM PDT by whinecountry (Semper Ubi Sub Ubi)
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To: Eva
"The only place on that list that I would even consider is San Antonio, and maybe Columbia, S.C. I don’t know anything about Columbia, so I couldn’t cross it off."

Been to both. Columbia is nicer. Actually the only places I would flatly reject are St.Louis and Pittsburgh. Most of the small southern cities are nice places. Jackson, MS, Little Rock, and Augusta are just slightly down from Columbia and San Antonia, but MUCH superior to my rejects.

The best idea is to find a good small town within easy driving of these cities (say half an hour's drive) that has OK day-to-day amenities. Another poster has mentioned Kerrville close to San Antonio, which exactly fits that description, and which is one I am actively considering (turned 65 last month).

I'd be interested in hearing why you'd reject the others.

14 posted on 10/15/2012 8:57:12 AM PDT by Wonder Warthog
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To: CodeToad

Liberals like to promote class warfare, but there is no greed greater than government greed.


15 posted on 10/15/2012 8:57:21 AM PDT by Baynative
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To: CodeToad

Agreed. $40k is a pipe dream for us. Property taxes are taking more than 2 months of retirement. Health insurance keeps going up. All the utilities went up in September. Groceries, gas and everything else is going up daily.


16 posted on 10/15/2012 8:58:27 AM PDT by bgill
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To: Responsibility2nd
Best known for the Gateway Arch, St. Louis also has a zoo, science center, a variety of art and other museums, and 111 parks covering 3,250 acres.

BUT DOES IT HAVE A Country Kitchen Buffet

17 posted on 10/15/2012 8:59:31 AM PDT by from occupied ga (Your government is your most dangerous enemy)
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To: US Navy Vet

Gonna pay off the house, work as long as I physiclly can, and stay put.

I like where I am; I like what I do. And I’d like to have the money to spend on grandkids.


18 posted on 10/15/2012 9:01:21 AM PDT by chesley (Vast deserts of political ignorance makes liberalism possible - James Lewis)
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To: Eric in the Ozarks

“I think you could ask the same question about any locale.”

Bingo! Now you’re getting it. Trying to run away to some place cheap only works in the short term.


19 posted on 10/15/2012 9:02:25 AM PDT by CodeToad (Padme: "So this is how liberty dies... with thunderous applause.")
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To: US Navy Vet

If Yinzer take the suggestion n’@ to move to Pittsburgh I would suggest NOT living in Allegheny County (where the city is located)...instead look for housing in Westmoreland (where I live), Washington, or Butler counties. Low property taxes and its the part of PA that James Carville calls “Alabama.” Honest—it’s a great part of the country—right now we are in the full grandeur of Fall—the leaf colors are spectacular!!!


20 posted on 10/15/2012 9:04:53 AM PDT by PennsylvaniaMom (Just because you are paranoid it doesn't mean they aren't out to get you.)
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To: Eric in the Ozarks
Missouri Ozarks. Low taxes, deer, turkey, plenty of fish. Plenty of wood to fire your furnace.

Also an excellent place to live when the SHTF. The same cannot be said for St. Louis, Pittsburgh or San Antonio.

21 posted on 10/15/2012 9:05:01 AM PDT by SVTCobra03 (You can never have enough friends, horsepower or ammunition.)
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To: bgill

the media says inflation is no big deal (as long as you don’t buy food or fuel)


22 posted on 10/15/2012 9:05:01 AM PDT by TurboZamboni (Looting the future to bribe the present)
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To: US Navy Vet

I’m going to Thailand early next year... I will stay there most of the time. I can speak the language and people are friendly and tolerant of Westerners. I plan on teaching English (one can do this is a number of countries around the word - just have a college degree and take a certification course - fluency in the native language not required)... I also plan to operate a small business using Aquaponics. Cost of living - makes all the difference. A nice modern bungalow - 2 bedroom, 2 bath, patio/garden about $375-$400 a month. Food is cheap - Western style vegetables are available or you can grow your own. I have plans to marry this nice government school officer who has a relatively good income... I do this for a number of reasons, I like adventure, I’m single and don’t get along with American women in my age group. Also, I can’t get a decent job in the USA (mostly age discrimination)and I cannot live on my retirement income in the USA - not easily anyway.


23 posted on 10/15/2012 9:11:53 AM PDT by ICCtheWay
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To: bgill
Agreed. $40k is a pipe dream for us. Property taxes are taking more than 2 months of retirement. Health insurance keeps going up

I'm mostly retired and we're fortunate to be above 40k, but I have to say that I think it would be possible to stay right here (Philly burbs) on that amount. We'd have to make some changes for sure - the biggest one being to go down to one car. The next change would be less meals out and much less money to Church and other charities. The change that would be the most difficult from a psychological perspective is we'd have to stop treating the kids and grandkids.

With taxes, food, and fuel going up every year, I don't know how long we could stay here on $40k, but it would be at least a few years, I would think. Once your home and car are paid for, you've got a lot more disposable income.

24 posted on 10/15/2012 9:14:48 AM PDT by old and tired
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To: Eric in the Ozarks

Shssss


25 posted on 10/15/2012 9:16:53 AM PDT by KC Burke (Plain Conservative opinions and common sense correction for thirteen years.)
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To: ICCtheWay

Thailand is a very good idea. I’m guessing more and more westerners are going to land there in their retirement years. Gentle, sweet people.


26 posted on 10/15/2012 9:20:52 AM PDT by lurk
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To: US Navy Vet

During the housing boom - many ‘boomers’ who had paid off their 30-year mortgages sold their houses for huge profits and moved to ‘retirement communities’ in warmer Southern climates, featuring golf and other plush amenities. (I know, because I went South too).

This was a good move for many; but as one article commentor noted - leaving family, friends and neighbors of shared memories is a huge jolt. Think carefully before pulling up stakes at an advanced age - it’s a big adjustment.

Many Southern States do have superb medical & educational facilities; plus historic places to visit and enjoy all year long - but it is full of strangers;)


27 posted on 10/15/2012 9:20:57 AM PDT by sodpoodle (Life is prickly - carry tweezers.)
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To: US Navy Vet

Pittsburgh??? (blink, blink)

Best places to retire and hold onto your wealth...Belize? Honduras? Chile?


28 posted on 10/15/2012 9:25:37 AM PDT by OrangeHoof (Our economy won't heal until one particular black man is unemployed.)
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To: PennsylvaniaMom

Beaver County, PA wouldn’t be bad either. I agree with you on Allegheny County, a tax nightmare!


29 posted on 10/15/2012 9:28:12 AM PDT by Marathoner 244
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To: ICCtheWay

I knew a guy who went to live in Thailand and said it was wonderful.
Good luck.


30 posted on 10/15/2012 9:38:44 AM PDT by Eric in the Ozarks (In the game of life, there are no betting limits)
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To: Eric in the Ozarks

Same for Oklahoma. Lots of medium size cities, low cost housing, great outdoor activities.


31 posted on 10/15/2012 9:38:51 AM PDT by ops33 (Senior Master Sergeant, USAF (Retired))
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To: Eric in the Ozarks
Missouri Ozarks.
Low taxes, deer, turkey, plenty of fish.
Plenty of wood to fire your furnace.

Did I mention low taxes ?

SSSHHHHH......let's keep it to ourselves.

Actually not worried about most freepers who might retire here; the problems are the libs who want to escaped the hellhole that is St. Louis, move here and vote for the same type of people who ruined STL.

32 posted on 10/15/2012 9:39:27 AM PDT by fungoking (Tis a pleasure to live in the Ozarks)
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To: US Navy Vet

Bttt


33 posted on 10/15/2012 9:40:32 AM PDT by leapfrog0202 ("the American presidency is not supposed to be a journey of personal discovery" Sarah Palin)
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To: PennsylvaniaMom

Lived in Pittsburgh for 13 years spanning my teens, 20s and 30s. I would never retire there. Winters are gloomy and endless. All the weather that comes off the plains gets to the Allegheny mountains and stops. It’s possible to go three weeks without seeing the sun. Even in the summer, Pittsburgh has what I called the “great white sky.” I never sweated so much in my life as I did in the Pittsburgh summer humidity. Also, it’s a town that’s 100 miles from nowhere and doesn’t know if it’s on the East Coast or the midwest.

On the other hand, it’s a good drinking and sports town. But really — if you’re a retired person, you’re probably past the bar scene and freezing at Heinz Field. Of course, a Pirates game is a good place to take a nap, but you’ll only do that once or twice, and then realize you can do that on your porch with the radio on, so...


34 posted on 10/15/2012 9:43:14 AM PDT by duckworth (Perhaps instant karma's going to get you. Perhaps not.)
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To: Eva

While beautiful,Columbia regularly has 100+ summer days without the benefit of a drop of wind. Humidity of about 130 percent and an annoying passion for the Gamecocks.
Quite lovely.


35 posted on 10/15/2012 9:55:42 AM PDT by Joe Boucher ((FUBO))
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To: duckworth

I grew up in Pittsburgh; left to go to college in New England, and except for the first few summer breaks, never went back but to visit family. That’s why housing costs are low — the city’s peak population was in the 1950’s, and has declined to about 2/3 of what it was then.

Agree that Pittsburgh is a good drinking town — Pennsylvania Brewery is one of my favorite stops, and last time I went, they had opened a Hofbraeu Haus franchise that was remarkably authentic. So much of the economy seems to be retail and medicine, though — wonder where the money comes from to sustain these since most of the heavy industry has left.

Can’t say I have any interest in retiring there, but if you can’t make it to Thailand, Beaver County might be worth a look ;)


36 posted on 10/15/2012 10:04:12 AM PDT by thanatz
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To: Responsibility2nd

I have a younger relative whose home office has been moved from LA to Texas due to taxes and the anti business behavior of the liberals. He feels that one of these days, they will close the California offices and have everyone go to Texas.

Apparently due, to some excellent intra state airlines, he can live anywhere with an airport. He has mentioned San Antonio as a possible.

He had talked about Austin, but politically that might be tough for a conservative family.

I will let him know about San Antonio, again.


37 posted on 10/15/2012 10:21:12 AM PDT by Grampa Dave (We are the 53%, who pay taxes and keep this country going inspite of the 47% rat moochers!)
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To: Responsibility2nd

I have a younger relative whose home office has been moved from LA to Texas due to taxes and the anti business behavior of the liberals. He feels that one of these days, they will close the California offices and have everyone go to Texas.

Apparently due, to some excellent intra state airlines, he can live anywhere with an airport. He has mentioned San Antonio as a possible.

He had talked about Austin, but politically that might be tough for a conservative family.

I will let him know about San Antonio, again.


38 posted on 10/15/2012 10:21:25 AM PDT by Grampa Dave (We are the 53%, who pay taxes and keep this country going inspite of the 47% rat moochers!)
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To: Eric in the Ozarks

T: Lurk and Eric... Nothing is perfect and there is no paradise anywhere. But, I know the country of Thailand, the Thai people and culture. It should prove to be a pleasant and workable retirement. Westerners are called Farang (I believe this word is a cognate from the English word ‘foreign’... Farfangs are welcome in Thailand - but one should be a well behaved guest of the country to get along. Go Along to Get Along - Basics of the language are not difficult to learn. Attempts at learning and using their language is much appreciated... Be totally respectful of the King, the Royal Family and of Buddhism. And don’t get involved in Thai politics. All jobs are not fully open to Farangs but there are enough if you keep looking for opportunities. Farangs can start a business with a Thai partner (a wife in my case). I suggest to those interested to research TEFL ... Teaching English as a Foreign Language. TEFL jobs are available in many countries. My fiancee treats me well, she is well educated, respectful and appreciative but not subservient as the stereotype goes. And it doesn’t hurt that at age 49 she looks 29. :)


39 posted on 10/15/2012 10:22:47 AM PDT by ICCtheWay
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To: US Navy Vet
I recommend "OKALOOSA ISLAND" Something To See.


40 posted on 10/15/2012 10:28:57 AM PDT by Yosemitest (It's simple. Fight ... or Die !)
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Jakarta!
Maid and driver ( approx $3,000 per annum)
Lodgings (approx $7,000 per annum, including utilities)
food (approx 6,000 per annum)
drink ?
lifestyle?
Jakarta will be the “capital of retirement” within 10 years!


41 posted on 10/15/2012 10:32:48 AM PDT by Jakarta ex-pat
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To: ICCtheWay

I visited Thailand several times as a youngster in the 1950s/early 60s. My dad was asked to build a paper mill for International Paper in Laos and it looked like my mom and I would live in Thailand since civilization as we knew it was limited in Laos.

Damed glad we didn’t make the deal work since a few years later, it got really ugly for Americans in this part of the world.


42 posted on 10/15/2012 10:33:45 AM PDT by Eric in the Ozarks (In the game of life, there are no betting limits)
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To: Eric in the Ozarks

Yes Eric it did get ugly in S.E.A. at that time. I served with the U.S. Army Special Forces (Green Berets) in the late 1960’s (Vietnam War).. I was based in far N.E. Thailand - working along the Lao and Cambodian borders with some patrols going into Vietnam.. Things got drastically better for Thailand after the war and has become very modernized while still holding on to much of the old charm.


43 posted on 10/15/2012 10:42:03 AM PDT by ICCtheWay
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To: US Navy Vet

We are blessed and cursed with living in Wino Counry in N California. With the exception of post Christmas until Easter, our weather may be the best in the nation.

We are about an hour from the Ocean and two hours from the Sierra’s for outside fun.

Living with the increasing Nannyism of the left wing and the tax and spend mentalities of the left is bad.

We have discussed years about getting out of Dodge for the bad months and living in the St Augustine area. Once we cracked the code of how to find the beaches, which my wife loved, she was happy. I have a good fly fishing friend there with a cadre of fly fishers. I could kayak every day and fish the various waters. I made friends with a couple of guides down there, who would take me along for free to show people how to use the shorter two handed rods for fly fishing.

Some inlaws spent a couple of months in the Keys this winter, and loved it.

We don’t handle heat well, so Floriduh would not work year round.

So we would come back to Wino land after our mild/short but nasty winter was over.

Also, our family is in this area as well as friends going back decades.

Before the cartel took over, we loved the Mexican coast and thought about buying time shares or a condo to live in during our winter. Mexico has become a nightmare for most people.


44 posted on 10/15/2012 10:50:31 AM PDT by Grampa Dave (We are the 53%, who pay taxes and keep this country going inspite of the 47% rat moochers!)
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To: US Navy Vet

PFL


45 posted on 10/15/2012 10:51:59 AM PDT by PoloSec ( Believe the Gospel: how that Christ died for our sins, was buried and rose again)
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To: ICCtheWay

This would be tough to deal with....LOL

https://www.google.com/search?hl=en&client=safari&rls=en&q=thailand+beaches&revid=719053269&bav=on.2,or.r_gc.r_pw.r_qf.&bpcl=35277026&biw=1020&bih=588&um=1&ie=UTF-8&tbm=isch&source=og&sa=N&tab=wi&ei=KUt8UIAHyNaKAtP5gfgK


46 posted on 10/15/2012 10:52:23 AM PDT by Gator113 (I would have voted for NEWT, now it's Ryan and the other guy.~Just livin' life, my way~)
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To: US Navy Vet

Detroit?


47 posted on 10/15/2012 10:57:01 AM PDT by Minutemen ("It's a Religion of Peace")
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To: chesley

“Gonna pay off the house, work as long as I physiclly can, and stay put.

I like where I am; I like what I do. And I’d like to have the money to spend on grandkids.”

There is nothing wrong with that. My wife and the MD she worked with for 30 years were talked into coming back out of retirement to work one day a week to help the doctor, who took over the practice and his staff a get a day off during the week, knowing their patients had good care.

We know several people after the melt down, who now work a day or two a week. They enjoy the work, getting out of the house, away from the spouse/neighbors/nearby family and having the extra money.


48 posted on 10/15/2012 10:57:06 AM PDT by Grampa Dave (We are the 53%, who pay taxes and keep this country going inspite of the 47% rat moochers!)
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To: sodpoodle
Many Southern States do have superb medical & educational facilities; plus historic places to visit and enjoy all year long - but it is full of strangers;)

There's an old Irish saying that a stranger is only a friend you haven't met!

;^)

49 posted on 10/15/2012 11:02:48 AM PDT by JimRed (Excise the cancer before it kills us; feed &water the Tree of Liberty! TERM LIMITS, NOW & FOREVER!)
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To: Jakarta ex-pat
Jakarta!

How is the local attitude towards Infidels there?

50 posted on 10/15/2012 11:08:08 AM PDT by JimRed (Excise the cancer before it kills us; feed &water the Tree of Liberty! TERM LIMITS, NOW & FOREVER!)
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