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It's easy to isolate oneself, and I've seen people do it, but I think it's a depressing place to be alone and isolated — more so than back home.

And there are the standard pastimes of movies, shopping, dinner.

I feel safe leaving my purse in a restaurant, but at the same time, I think, "What am I thinking? I've never felt unsafe here, I am in an apartment provided by the school, in a building housing its single employees. In fact, I have as big a space as my friends who have bought a place back home.

But if something breaks down, I have no problems dealing with mechanics, or with overcharging by mechanics (which can happen anywhere, especially with women) — the rental company picks the car up and gives me a new one the same day. Back home in the Midwest, drivers tend to be kind and passive, and only occasionally aggressive. Some seem to feel if one car length is sacrificed, the whole journey will be delayed an hour or more.

I've adapted to being very aggressive and acting without doubt in my driving.

It's not nature-based here, but there are cultural things to do. There are also always huge tennis matches, so people can attend these. There are more expat males employed here than females.

Katara, the Cultural Village, has just opened, and they had a Latin event with dancers and films a couple of weekends ago. The difference in males/females in terms of numbers gives some advantage to a woman who is looking to be in the dating market. If I wanted to find something long-term, I could find someone who is successful, if that was my goal, but it isn't.

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