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She’s 63 and living by the beach in Mexico on $1,000 a month: ‘I can’t imagine living in the U.S. again’

Goldhedge

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#1
She’s 63 and living by the beach in Mexico on $1,000 a month: ‘I can’t imagine living in the U.S. again’

By Catey Hill
Published: Aug 19, 2019 9:43 a.m. ET

After losing her job as a journalist, Janet Blaser left Santa Cruz for Mazatlán, where she started her own magazine

Matt Mawson
Janet Blaser with her surfboard.

Janet Blaser knows a thing or two about reinvention.

Once a food and restaurant writer in Santa Cruz, Calif., the now-63-year-old struggled to find work roughly a decade ago as journalism increasingly moved online. She lost one beloved job, got her hours cut at another, and ended up working odd jobs, including one in human resources at an amusement park.

With little savings and a low salary, the single mother of three struggled — even as she watched friends buy million-dollar homes and pricey cars. “I constantly felt like I wasn’t ‘enough’ and didn’t have ‘enough,’ ” she writes in her new book, “Why We Left,” which profiles 27 expats in Mexico.

A trip to Mazatlán, Mexico — a colorful resort town on the Pacific coast — changed the course of her life. “I fell in love, I felt this heart connection somehow — there were beautiful old buildings, cobblestone streets, plazas with wrought iron and the beautiful glittering Pacific Ocean, warm and swimmable,” she tells MarketWatch. “It just felt deeply healing, friendly and welcoming.” Plus, she saw the interesting cultural, outdoors and foodie offerings of the town and its abundance of English-speaking expats and tourists, and realized that there was almost no information in English about Mazatlán’s many goings-on. It sparked an idea: that she could use her journalism experience to create an English-language magazine about Mazatlán and its cultural happenings.


iStock
Panoramic view of the Mazatlán shoreline.

And so, though the surfing enthusiast initially considered moving to New Orleans, off to Mazatlán she went, by herself, in 2006 — her Toyota Echo packed to the gills. The trip took about four days, and it wasn’t absent self-doubt: She called each of her three children, who by that time were adults, sobbing, wondering if she was making a huge mistake. But she knew that staying in Santa Cruz would leave her scrambling for every dollar, unsure of her future, and she was ready for a new life — and a new journalistic endeavor. (Plus, she jokes, “I wanted warmer weather and a warmer [expanse of] ocean that I could swim and play in.”)

She spent the first year in Mazatlán living on what she was paid for part-time editing work she did online and some savings (Janet lives on about $1,000 a month), while she explored how to start that local arts-and-entertainment magazine. M! Magazine launched in 2007 — filled with restaurant reviews, profiles, and advice on what to do and see — and Janet owned it for nine years.

Fast-forward more than a decade — during which time Janet also started a local organic farmers market — and, though Janet misses her kids and now three grandkids in the U.S., she reports she “can’t imagine living in the U.S. again” — in part because, she says, “I couldn’t afford to live in the States again” and that “the more easygoing Mexican lifestyle agrees” with her.

“It’s a very different vibe here that’s kind of hard to explain. It’s not about being retired, because I wasn’t that until a year ago. It’s just a different understanding of what’s important in life, and a more relaxed, live-and-let-live attitude. If something doesn’t get done today — there’s always tomorrow, or the next day. What’s the big deal?” she explains. Here’s what her life in Mazatlán is like, including the costs, residency issues, health care and more.


Matt Mawson
Janet Blaser framed by lush surroundings.

Costs: Janet says she lives on about $1,000 a month, with her biggest regular expenses being rent ($210 a month, including water and electricity, for a one-bedroom apartment), gas for her car ($100 to $150 a month) and food (groceries cost her about $250 a month). While produce is cheap, specialty items like fancy cheese or high-end pasta are a bit more than they might be in the U.S., she says. She likes going out to breakfast sometimes and pays about $6, including tip, for that; a fancy dinner might cost $18 or so, she says. She also pays about $22 a month for Wi-Fi for her apartment, and $18 for phone (she uses WhatsApp a lot, which is how we talked), and adds that entertainment is very cheap in the area. You can go to a movie for under $5, for example. She even has a vet who makes house calls ($15) and a bike-repair person who does the same ($10, plus parts).

One bigger, albeit irregular, expense is travel, as flying to the U.S. is pricey, she says. One hack: You can fly out of Culiacán, which is about 220 kilometers north of Mazatlán, to Tijuana and then walk across the border, she says.

Health care: Janet says she spends roughly $1,500 a year on health insurance through an international health-insurance company. Her deductible is $1,000, and she rarely meets that because routine health care in Mexico is inexpensive. She says she’ll spend about $30 on a doctor’s visit and can get appointments the same week and sometimes even the same day; a recent trip to get two dental crowns cost her $135 each. So far, she says she’s had a good experience with the health care in Mexico and highlights the two privately run hospitals in town as a perk.

Language hurdles: Though Janet had studied Spanish while living in the U.S., and “thought I knew what I was doing — that I’ve got this,” she quickly realized upon moving to Mexico that she wasn’t quite as close to fluent as she thought (and even today isn’t perfect). “I can carry on a conversation and make a phone call and order food to go and give directions, but I will never be completely fluent,” she says. The difference between now and then, though, is that “I’m not afraid to try. Even if I sound like a caveman, I’m not afraid — it’s a constantly humbling position,” she says, adding with a laugh that sometimes she still sounds like “a toddler.”


Janet Blaser
Sunset in town

Residency: Janet says the process to secure permanent residency status was relatively easy for her more than a decade ago but notes that is has changed and is more complicated now, though still doable. Here are the details on Mexico residency.

Cons of living in Mexico: Janet fully admits that life in Mexico has some significant downsides. “There are issues in this country,” she writes in her new book. These include “extreme poverty in some parts,” she tells MarketWatch. On a more day-to-day front, Janet laments being unable to find the underwear and organic body products that she likes, and that she finds some store-bought products like kitchen utensils, towels and sheets to be of low quality.

Bottom line: “For all the challenges, I can’t imagine living in the U.S. anymore,” despite the pull of her grandkids and “the deep comfort of being around my adult children,” Janet writes in her book. “When I visit, it doesn’t feel like home anymore; I am indeed a visitor.” And, she tells MarketWatch, “I’m able to actually live a more simple life and be satisfied in a way I could never before in the U.S.”
 

hoarder

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DodgebyDave

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A liberal left, not coming back. Doesn't like paying the extra taxes required for true communism.

Imagine that!
 

the_shootist

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Bubbye!
 

Silver

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#8
I would live in Mexico if I had full rights. I've decided there is no fighting open borders and mass immigration, it is a de facto done deal - nobody is going to be mass deported. America is forever changed and it is what it is.

My position now is I want full legalization to live, own land, work, and have a business in Mexico, and have full rights, including the 2nd. We need to negotiate a new confederacy of the states, including Mexico and Canada.

Either that, or annex Mexico.

The US is overrun and can't handle the mass immigration. We have not built the infrastructure to serve a population of 330 million. We were 200 million in 1970 and the infrastructure has barely grown since then.. Everything is more crowded, congested, polluted, depleted, and degraded. Time for new elbow room and new opportunity. Mexicans like it here, let them live here if they want and let us live there if we want.
 

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i see a machete in her future
 

Goldhedge

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#10
Know a guy who lived in South America. Decided that if the SHTF he'd stick out like a honkey white-assed cracker. Decided the USA was the place to be... swimming pools, movie stars...

 

nickndfl

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She is only saving money on rent and internet. Who wants to see a $5 movie in Spanish? Mexico, been there and was a nice place to visit. If you think screw ups and losers are bad in the USA, you need to travel to the Third World and discover what it's like to try and accomplish something material.
 

oldgaranddad

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I remember all those retirees who flocked down to Nicaragua after they threw the Sandinistas out. They said, go! It's Costa Rica on a budget. You can live like a king or queen. Then they allowed Daniel Ortega back into power disguised as a reformed Sandinista. Many of those retirees lost their shirt and life savings down there.

I like Mexico but I know it is only a heartbeat away from turning into a real socialist nightmare where they'll "nationalize" anything the gringos own in a New York second. I think the only thing that keeps the commies at bay in Mexico are the cartels. Sad to say but true.
 

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#14
People quickly forget how rare it is to find the 2nd amendment allowed to them.

They rationalize in some way what that potential really means and claim everything will be just fine. If the current leader they have doesn't address who actually controls the power, the workers or the criminals, things will likely deteriorate, especially in the next crises. They never really fully recovered from the last one. I believe they've started up a new gun factory. Maybe this could be for retail sector, not sure who really knows at this stage.
 

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Fatrat

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I have family on the US/Mexican border, small town USA is cheap and over the border in daylight hours for food, medicine, and stuff. Average pay in Mexico...The average household income is 13,239 pesos ($843) a month and 39,719 pesos ($2,529) per quarter. By income level, the lowest stratum (1) received an average of 7,556 pesos ($481) per quarter and the highest (10) brought home an average of 143,614 pesos ($9,147) every three months.
 

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#17
this is actually pretty funny,

the broad never worked a day, doesn't have any skills, then wonders why she can't make it,

her friends and adquaintences with real skills and jobs are out buying houses and vehicles, just doing their thing in the slave hampster wheel

so she moves to a 3rd world where her version of 'work' can make a few pesos to cover her existence,
and in her own words, slower live and let live lifestyle

more harsh is, I am a admitted deadbeat and I found the US too harsh to live in,
 
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kiffertom

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#18
Where we're quickly heading that situation may not last as long as hoped.
well said
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hyperinflation_in_the_Weimar_Republic

i remember going to costa rica after the 2008 crisis. almost all of the expats had their homes for sale trying to find the cash to pay the bills for what they had back home. one needs a base to come back to whether its a cheap apt or some sort of barnominium(barn built on a farm to hide the house built inside for tax purposes). the only reason shes got it great there is the U.S. is still doing somewhat well. when our economy goes south all the cash thats being sent down there and everywhere else in the world will dry up. then its what EO 11110 stated. the shitshow will be worldwide!
 
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the_shootist

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Just another leftist hero...so brave! Looking to hear that she'd been raped and the video of her body being dissected on Bestgore.com will be available for viewing within a month!
 
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Unca Walt

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I wonder how many times she has been kidnapped.

I'd bet my immortal soul this "flower chile" lives there on the Dragon's Lip and does not have a firearm.
 

BackwardsEngineeer

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Had this exact dialog with now somewhat famous ex marine special forces guy in 1999, sitting on this same porch. When the shit hits the fan we will be open to all sorts of atrocities, have all physical wealth removed, kidnapped and hung out to dry.... so here we are 20 years later, not nearly the same fight in this dog and the ex special forces dude has been dead for 5 years, killed on the streets in a somewhat large northern US city.

My massage is in an hour, had an awesome huevos and gallo pinto breakfast and I honestly haven't thought about anything political US in days. Meanwhile back at our place in SC the entire condo complex is up in arms because someone had a party and didn't clean up the amenity center and a new neighbor snuck out at night hacked some branches to expand their view....

My point is, in honor of some pretty cool dudes, Hawkeye, the Duck and several others that are skateboarding the golden roads we need to maximize our time here. Wherever and however that fits....

IMG_2106.jpg
 

Cigarlover

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#22
I remember all those retirees who flocked down to Nicaragua after they threw the Sandinistas out. They said, go! It's Costa Rica on a budget. You can live like a king or queen. Then they allowed Daniel Ortega back into power disguised as a reformed Sandinista. Many of those retirees lost their shirt and life savings down there.

I like Mexico but I know it is only a heartbeat away from turning into a real socialist nightmare where they'll "nationalize" anything the gringos own in a New York second. I think the only thing that keeps the commies at bay in Mexico are the cartels. Sad to say but true.
I'll bet Nicaragua is pretty cheap right now. :robber::bombing aircraft:dduck::fire:
 

Bigfoot

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#23
The best place to live is not a "one size fits all" deal, and that is true even inside of national boundaries. Let people live where they want to live. More options are always a good thing to have. As for the OP, the woman is probably more productive running her little lifestyle magazine in Mexico, than she was as a "journalist" in the US. I can understand disliking her for being a former propagandist, but there's no reason to despise her for living in Mexico.

Imagine if a foreign media focused on the gang violence of Chicago, and portrayed that as the life of a mainstream American. That's exactly what our sensationalist media does with other countries.
 
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EO 11110

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Had this exact dialog with now somewhat famous ex marine special forces guy in 1999, sitting on this same porch. When the shit hits the fan we will be open to all sorts of atrocities, have all physical wealth removed, kidnapped and hung out to dry.... so here we are 20 years later, not nearly the same fight in this dog and the ex special forces dude has been dead for 5 years, killed on the streets in a somewhat large northern US city.

My massage is in an hour, had an awesome huevos and gallo pinto breakfast and I honestly haven't thought about anything political US in days. Meanwhile back at our place in SC the entire condo complex is up in arms because someone had a party and didn't clean up the amenity center and a new neighbor snuck out at night hacked some branches to expand their view....

My point is, in honor of some pretty cool dudes, Hawkeye, the Duck and several others that are skateboarding the golden roads we need to maximize our time here. Wherever and however that fits....

View attachment 139535

can you dehydrate that some? does that mean use our spare frn to bang central/south americans before we die?


1593317351867.png
 

EO 11110

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#26
I went to Mexico a couple times in the late 80's. It was fun. I won't be going back.


.
 

EO 11110

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I went to Mexico a couple times in the late 80's. It was fun. I won't be going back.


.
according to media/gov stats, it is much different now. murderous rampage ongoing.......military protecting resorts, etc
 

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according to media/gov stats, it is much different now. murderous rampage ongoing.......military protecting resorts, etc
Acapulco was just great back then, really nice people too. Relatively safe unless you are stupid, and cheap. We'd eat steak and lobster and ride around from night club to night club in air conditioned taxi's and never spend over $50 a night.

.
 

EO 11110

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Acapulco was just great back then, really nice people too. Relatively safe unless you are stupid, and cheap. We'd eat steak and lobster and ride around from night club to night club in air conditioned taxi's and never spend over $50 a night.

.
awesome! you caught the peak. we did cozumel and cancun in 2002. once was good enough at that point
 

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#30
Mexico is run by the cartels. Hope she stays safe.
 

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can you dehydrate that some? does that mean use our spare frn to bang central/south americans before we die?

View attachment 170721
Hey EO, not sure what you're asking, while others here have mastered wood working, picture restoration, stock charts, travel is our deal. For the last 20+ years we try to spend 3 months to 6 months out of the US. Which means that we have run into a group of really interesting people, many that have been well above our pay grade. We blend well into social situations and never expect or take advantage. So information and invitations flow easily, we've toured yachts, beach, mountain and urban estates...

So what do you want unpacked?
 

Cigarlover

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#32
I was in Cancun getting dental work done last year and the year before. Saved about 30k getting it done there. I rented paces on Air BnB both trips. One was more in the city on my first trip. Nice little place. Walked about 1 1/2 miles to the grocery store a coupe times. About the same distance to starbucks. Never an issue. People were always very friendly. Took my laundry to the lady down the road. Washed 10 days worth of cloths for about 6 bucks I think it was.
Last trip I rented a condo on the water. Cartel owned a house next door and through some amazing parties with people going in and out all night. I just sat by the pool and enjoyed the music. Everywhere I went the people were very friendly. Never an issue.
Definitely media hysteria. Same as Cuba. You would think the people of Cuba are horrible when in fact they are some of the most welcoming on the planet that I have ever met. In 7 trips there I went all over that island. From the west coast and Pinar Del Rio to the east coast. I made friends all over that island. Of course that because I am a foreigner but the way I see it is for a few bucks I have concierge service anywhere on the island. I need anything and if it's available someone will know someone and can get it for me.

In 2014 I was also in Cancun with family. Stayed in a resort. Met other Mexicans who also stayed there. Most were working for the ford plant in Mexico City I think. On holiday with their family as well and just enjoying life, same as anyone in the US.
The media loves to portray everything bad and evil about everyone and every culture. Just like they do about the US. They never report any good news. It's always the worst news possible, death and murder rates. I guess that sells more than celebrations and birth rates.
 

Thecrensh

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I was in Cancun getting dental work done last year and the year before. Saved about 30k getting it done there. I rented paces on Air BnB both trips. One was more in the city on my first trip. Nice little place. Walked about 1 1/2 miles to the grocery store a coupe times. About the same distance to starbucks. Never an issue. People were always very friendly. Took my laundry to the lady down the road. Washed 10 days worth of cloths for about 6 bucks I think it was.
Last trip I rented a condo on the water. Cartel owned a house next door and through some amazing parties with people going in and out all night. I just sat by the pool and enjoyed the music. Everywhere I went the people were very friendly. Never an issue.
Definitely media hysteria. Same as Cuba. You would think the people of Cuba are horrible when in fact they are some of the most welcoming on the planet that I have ever met. In 7 trips there I went all over that island. From the west coast and Pinar Del Rio to the east coast. I made friends all over that island. Of course that because I am a foreigner but the way I see it is for a few bucks I have concierge service anywhere on the island. I need anything and if it's available someone will know someone and can get it for me.

In 2014 I was also in Cancun with family. Stayed in a resort. Met other Mexicans who also stayed there. Most were working for the ford plant in Mexico City I think. On holiday with their family as well and just enjoying life, same as anyone in the US.
The media loves to portray everything bad and evil about everyone and every culture. Just like they do about the US. They never report any good news. It's always the worst news possible, death and murder rates. I guess that sells more than celebrations and birth rates.
I spent a week in Ensenada about 5 years ago building a house for a family. Very nice people overall - didn't any issue with the locals and some amazing street tacos. The media does tend to exaggerate - they have to keep the panic porn rolling for agenda-driven purposes.
 

Cigarlover

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#35
Cig do you speak Spanish?
Not really. I get by. When I am in a Spanish speaking country my spanish improves to the point where I can understand about 60% of whats being said around me and speak enough to get around and handle my needs. Most people, especially younger people 30 and younger do speak some english.. I remember giving this girl a ride in Cuba. Asked if she spoke english. Said no. Asked if I spoke Spanish i said no. 10 minutes later we are laughing and joking as I continue to drive her home. My broken spanish and her broken english were enough to get by. Went to her place. She showed me her jewelry that she made and artwork her boyfriend had done. He got home a little while later. Walked in with a huge fish he had bought from a fisherman and I ended up staying for dinner, and drinking with them most of the night.. Became pretty good friends and stayed in touch when I got home.
Last trip in Cancun there were 3 college girls that were visiting a neighbor in my condo complex. Ended up hanging out with them and none of them claimed to speak english. They made me suffer through about 2 hrs of trying to communicate in Spanish before they started with their english. LOL. They always say they don't speak english but thats because they aren't fluent and are embarrassed to try. Once they see how bad my spanish is they feel more comfortable and it's pretty normal to be able to have a great time even with the language barrier.
The best Spanish I have ever heard was in Colombia. Especially medellin. I have never been but have talked to people there. My understanding is that medellin was isolated for so long that it is one of the purest forms of Spanish left on the planet. To go from Cuban Spanish to Colombian spanish is truly a thing to behold or amazing to listen to. Colombian is so much easier to understand and is a real pleasure to listen to.
 

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#36
You guys are too cynical. She says the only drawback is finding good quality forks and spoons. Ha! And you dont need them to eat tacos.
 

Goldhedge

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#37
I just happened back to this thread....

Reading some of the early comments abut how bad Mexico is and seeing what's been going down in the cities here I wonder if living in Mexico isn't all that bad...?
 

BackwardsEngineeer

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#38
GH,
Speaking with some expat friends.. life is the same for most as it has been, no better no worse, just no tourists... no discussions around politics, racial tensions or their economy..

If I had to interpret life for them is better on a day in day out basis..

Ok, flame away
 

Cigarlover

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#39
It's a lot easier living in a 2nd world shithole than it is to live through your 1st world turning into a 2nd world shithole.