What Would Be The Best Place To Live

Where would be the best place to live on Mars?

In the northern “temperate zone.” Subsurface water is not available near the equator. The southern hemisphere has more severe summer-winter changes. You��d choose a lower elevation for higher pressure (if you can imagine) and better shielding from radiation (not much). Due to landing uncertainties, you’d probably be on a plain but with a crater nearby. A small crater could be the site of a future domed city.

Best Place to Live in the USA?

Grand Rapids, MI! It's a good-sized city with lots of fun things to do, good schools, low crime, very clean and beautiful, and lots of neighborly people who take pride in their community and each other. Nice place!

What would have been the best place to live in the Middle Ages as a peasant?

I must necessarily be brief, but (that being said), I’d like to hold up for your consideration the candidacy of: The Fair Towns of Champagne, 1250-1337 (things went badly, very badly, commencing with the plague years). A few years ago, Janet L. Abu-Lughod wrote a wonderful little book, looking at this trading system in an early chapter.The fair towns (especially Troyes and Provins ) are known to have benefited from an early form of trade capitalism., and employed many people in the production, sale and distribution of cloth goods, in exchange for in-demand goods from as far away as Constantinople — and occasionally beyond (via the Silk Road during the Mongol ‘peace’). Italian trader made the yearly trek over the Alps to get access to these markets, to move their goods and carry home textiles (mainly).So, while the hinterlands remained primarily agricultural, where peasants worked the land, the fairs added a dash of (an early form of) industrialization.In other words, jobs, jobs, jobs.Work cited:Before European Hegemony (OUP, 1990)

What do you think is the best place to live in neopets if you have a Xweetok?

Actually it doesn't really matter where you live. Neopets is making a big deal about the houses you dont need them at all. In my opinion they are a waste...

Where would be the best place for a Hermit to go and live?

I'm on my way out there too, so I've give you some hints. Alaska is the only place you can still "homestead" which is to pick a piece of land and live there without paying for it and in a few years you'll be able to claim that land as your own. Some people have tried this and some have made a go of it for a while. But Alaskan weather isn't all the same. The farther you get from the arctic the less snow and shorter winter you'll have to deal with, but it's all livable. Shooting a single moose or caribou, trapping a few animals and selling their hides and buying essentials with that money such as grains and spices, will allow you to survive the winter once you've made a proper shelter. It would be quite an adventure.

Another option is life in the California/Arizona/New Mexico desert, perhaps mining. Only the summer is hot, but bearable if you have shelter and know where to find water, forage is better than you'd think with deer and rabbits perhaps, but you'd have to avoid national parks and probably have to purchase land in order to improve it, though camping on public land, way out there, would probably be easily accomplished unless someone complained about you.

Of course all your hunting, trapping, living in any of these places requires permits, licenses, and permission from government agencies or purchasing land to make improvements. A National Park would be the last place I'd choose.

My plan is to backpack up and down the Sierra from California to Washington during the three seasons and backpack the desert in the winter, resupplying like any other thru-hiker every couple weeks, but I have the advantage of a trust fund that would amply supply such a frugal life of wandering. Other people would have to earn a living in the woods, or scrape by on survival techniques, which I think would exclude me because I doubt my ability in that area, consistently failing at my efforts at hunting deer.

I've heard of people who work in the National Parks to fund their outdoor/climbing/hiking interest, moving from Yosemite in the summer to Joshua Tree in the winter, but that's much more social, living in the park cabins and dealing with the public perhaps.

What would be the ideal place to live?

I think in the past (before the internet and transportation companies), it used to be a certain country where one would probably do best economically and the economy was probably strongest as this may mean a higher standard of living. But now with the internet, it may be possible to live anywhere and still do well as ideas or products can be transported to transform places into higher standards of living more easily. There might still be some places more ideal than others because of other factors such as cultural, social, political, infrastructure, amenities, natural disasters, or the climate.

What would the best place to live in Mumbai if you are working in Lower Parel West?

I'm not sure what your budget is and what are your space requirement is? However, I can advise you is, you can try for flats in Ghodapdeo area which is close to Lower Parel in the Lalbaug vicinity. MHADA has developed an complex New Hind Mill MHADA Sankul for Mills workers, but 95% of the occupants are on rent as the flats which as alloted to the mill workers either can't afford living there or do not want to shift as they have settled somewhere else. Hence, they give out this 225 area carpet flats on Rs. 12,000 to Rs. 14,000 per month rent. You can contact any real estate broker in the vicinity. If your budget is little less still you can try here but with a partner who is also looking for accommodation this way your rent gets divided and travelling time to lower parel also cuts down to just 10 to 15 mins max by road during peak hours.

What would be the best place to live if the polar ice caps melt?

If the Polar Icecaps were to melt, and I assume this is due to Global worming then the best place to live would probably be Antarctica. Although the amount of land in the world would seem to decrease  it would make an entire continent habitable. This land will be mostly unexplored, and very unique. It'll be a very interesting place for the geologists - They can observe land sculpturing and soil erosion/deposition caused by newly formed rivers. It'll be really interesting to see the effects of the pressure of the millions of tons of Ice that covers Antarctica today on the rocks below.Real estate - The currently habitable continents are shrinking and Asia and Africa might get too hot to stay in. Which means real estate prices go up through out the rest of the world. Wait hang on, but we have an entire new continent. We will have countries scrambling to stake claim to various parts of Antarctica  We might even have some countries buying/selling land. And within the countries a lot people thinking of moving to the cooler Antarctics  People will have chance to start from scratch and make one of the most planned and organised cities and towns in the world.Mining - The Antarctic Soil is a massive mineral resource. Interesting materials develop below tons of Ice that are on the continent today. We can expect lots of coal and more importantly Diamonds.Oil - By this time world oil resources might most likely have dried out, but fresh Antarctic drilling means that Antarctica (and also Siberia) will become the new Middle East. Economic boom!Holiday destination - Tourism will boom in the region. Many people will want to visit Antarctic  It has a massive coast line and more importantly a summer day there would last about 5 months. I an already see a line of luxury resorts along the coast.I would love of the Ice caps not to melt. But if they do I want to be in "Civilization Reboot"

Where is the perfect place to live?

Switzerland obviously.In winter, as soon as you leave the plains, snow is a common occurence, which allows practicing various kinds of winter sports. Summer is warm and the lakes are always full of people on warm and sunny days.There is a very moderate earthquake danger, with a destructive earthquake every 60-100 years (Earthquakes in Switzerland)No volcanoes (PLANAT National Platform for Natural Hazards Information platform on natural hazards in Switzerland [Volcano])There are windstorms, sometimes damaging, but nothing close to what is experienced in places close to warm oceans. (List of European windstorms)Barely any damaging tornadoes (List of European tornadoes and tornado outbreaks)Unless you're deadly allergic to bees, you don't need to worry about anything else than a few snakes (Switzerland's only wild bear is killed as a danger to humans / Hiking the Via Alpina)And crime rate is quite good (Switzerland vs United States: Crime Facts and Stats / List of countries by intentional homicide rate)If you're worried that you don't speak any of the four national languages, don't be afraid, as english is widely spoken.Switzerland is among the best places to live in the world. It has a good social system, very low unemployment rate wonderful landscapes and mountains as well as many other characteristics that I am certainly forgetting.Of course, Switzerland is not entirely the golden country I have been trying to describe. There are things that you might not like, a tendency to isolate themselves from Europe and the world for example, or plenty of other reasons readers will with no doubt point out, but to my mind, Switzerland is the best place to live. I'm leaving it to you to find out more if this seems like a good place to you.I wish you the best of luck

Where is the best place to live in the US if you suffer from chronic sarcoidosis?

Your ideal location would be sea level (more oxygen to breathe), zero air pollution (nothing better for you than clean air), and a drier climate. I had to settle for two out of the three and I moved to the Southern Oregon Coast. We have no air pollution and it is at sea level. The humidity is actually not as bad as one would believe. It is normally in the 40% to 60% range, so it doesn't bother my lungs as bad because we don't have temperatures into the 90's (that's why I didn't go to the southeastern coastal areas). The most important thing is to go somewhere that is close to a good medical facility and find a good doctor to monitor your condition. Good luck with your search.