Madagascar (Documentary, Discovery, History) Nepal Documentary | Living on a Dollar 6 months ago   58:08

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Stop Over - Documentary, Discovery, History
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Take a behind the scenes peek into the lives of liner crew members and discover the pleasures of a life spent at sea.

Stop Over will take you on prodigious trips across the most marvelous oceans and rivers of the world. Travel with us as we explore not just the waters of the world, but also the mythical cruise ships, legendary liners, magnificent sailboats and fascinating traditional vessels that take us from place to place.

Board the Queen Elizabeth 2, the Royal Clipper, Le France/Le Norway, the Sun Boat II, the "Classica", the Vat Phou, the Bolero, the Wind Song, the Grigoriy Mikheev icebreaker and the Silver Cloud among many others.

Travel from Southampton to New York, Gao to Mopti, Aswan to Abu Simbel, Dubai to the port of Muscate, on the famous Incense Route of the Desert Cities in the Negev.

Produced by NIGHT & DAY.

Comments 991 Comments

Valentin Petre
Land of radu mazăre
donovan campbell
Those countries did not drift or break apart it is the sea level that rise
Susan S
There is no way I could ever be comfortable with sitting in a rickshaw being pulled by another human. I’ll just walk, thank you.
Josiah Lee
I am very interested in knowing more about the Malagasy culture. I would appreciate it if anyone is willing to share about Madagascar or Malagasy culture with me. Please let me know! Thanks!
Simon Manley
This presenter keeps errornerou; referring to the original inhabitants as Indonesian .The African people have always be ruling over Madagascar
Taz-on-the-loose Yusef Sohail
This name is simply beautiful, Madagascar, Penguins from Madagascar
p m
If only it was a British colony instead of French.... The French have a particular spite of their former colonies...
IV Tress
I just hope they leave these people alone to continue with their gentle, non intrusive, low impact, sustainable way of life! They’ve lived like this for centuries and it has worked for them. In many ways, they are wealthier than those who live in the so called “developed world “.
Smule Community
Love madagascar from indonesia ❤❤
Sunny Kumar
*_💞💞a💞💞_*
jinu k
Love from India
জানা অজানা
Room for health insurance card
Gilbert Leyba
I like to move it, move it... I like to move it!
Dilip Padghan
https://www.lookchup.com/read-blog/1288394
best collection of old songs ehsaas
It's my dream to visit Madagascar...Love Africa and Africans
saladidea
nathan drake💔
TOP INVENTIONS
Africa is simply amazing
Nicky Apenahier
Again,the Red /devils are there!!!
Razanamaro Annitha
My country is amazing landscape
Jojo Khan
I wish one-day can visit this beautiful place
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Nepal Documentary | Living on a Dollar Madagascar (Documentary, Discovery, History) 6 months ago   46:17

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Our full living on a dollar a day in Nepal documentary. Check out our story and exact breakdown of our expenses: http://thetickettotravel.com/living-on-a-dollar-a-day-2.

Thanks to Sudin KC for all his photography and videography work on this documentary! If you want more of Sudin's work, follow him on https://www.facebook.com/sudinkcofficial.

Subscribe to our channel and email subscribe on our website http://thetickettotravel.com to keep close tabs on what's going on.

We filmed from July 17th-August 17th, 2015.

Another Day, Another Dollar documentary was intended not as much as a look into life on a dollar a day, as much as a showcase on how to be content on less, and how life is like for us and others in Nepal.

The documentary was originally divided in 4 parts, uploaded in November 2015, with a total time of about 45 minutes.

The Rules
So we came from the angle of already living here, not starting fresh. Locals living on very little already have a home, basic resources, maybe a bicycle or a motorbike for the family.

Before we embarked on this challenge, we had to set some ground rules, and we will make things as transparent as possible for you.

First up, keep in mind this does not include our visa costs, internet, or rent. Our visa is an expense locals don’t have but we need to pay as foreigners. And we were forced to get Internet ever since YouTube started refusing the submission of VHS tapes for video uploads. Not impressed, YouTube.

Secondly, we chose a high exchange rate to use for the Nepali rupee against the American dollar, so we will be working with 107rps each/day as an average, although for simplicities sake, you can think of 100 rupees as one dollar or 100 cents. We will do it for a whole month with no breaks, meaning our budget as a couple is $60 for the month, or 6420 rps.

This is around 20% less than one person earning minimum wage would make. Over 30 per cent of Nepalese live on less than US$14 per person, per month, according to the national living standards survey conducted in 2010-2011.The average daily income in Nepal is closer to $2 a day. Having said that, if we were to spend the average income during this challenge, we would have no problem paying for our rent as well. Keep in mind, though, many local families already own the family home and don’t have to pay rent.

Our living on a dollar is not only our food. No, that would be too easy. It includes cosmetics, shampoo, soap, laundry detergent, vehicle repairs, and any medicine we might need. We are also using cooking gas, which costs about 8cents a day. Many people especially in the rurals don’t use cooking gas, but use wood fires instead for cooking, which if we were to do also would make it a lot easier to keep in budget. But easy is for losers. Just kidding… Since the documentary, we have been forced to cook on wood, and it is not “easy,” but time consuming. It does save about $4/month doing it that way though. But I’d rather pay for the gas in most cases.

To make it easier to calculate our expenses, we put away lots of our stuff that we bought already to start fresh for the month and not get confused or tempted into using something we already bought before.

As we considered what we need to spend on non-food items, we came to realize that this was more of a challenge than anticipated. Blah.

Our Budget
Not only did we stay in budget, but in 30 days we spent an average of $0.85 per day. As we were going according to the Nepali calendar of 32 days for that month of Saun, though, the money we saved allowed us to treat ourselves to a trip and nice meal for the last 2 days when we went to Sauraha, and Chitwan National Park.

We thank everybody for their support in making this documentary and helping us get things going as “YouTubers” or “travel vloggers!”

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