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Moving to france?

Moving to france? Topic: france homework
July 20, 2019 / By Isador
Question: i am moving to france from the Usa. what should i bring what should i know. i am moving to paris. i want to know what part is a good place to live, also how much do houses cost over there.
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Best Answers: Moving to france?

Farrell Farrell | 4 days ago
Well i live in one room which has a balcony and kitchen and seperate bathroom for €580 a month, i live in the 17th arrondissment.Like someone said do your homework or you will have a huge surprise.The health system is very good but not free, you pay and then get refunded a certain percentage of the fee which your insurance should cover.Id advise not to move near the tourist sites otherwise you will pay top dollar. Look in this magazine which is for English speaking expats... http://www.fusac.fr/en/ and http://www.frenchentree.com/ Good luck
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Farrell Originally Answered: Schengen visa refused for France, approved for Germany, can I travel to france from germany?
Yes. A valid Schengen visa gives you the right to travel to any country in the Schengen zone regardless of prior denials. Note that when you applied for a German visa, you declared that your intent was visiting Germany, not France. Spending your entire time in France could theoretically be considered a violation of your visa rules and could be a reason to deny you a subsequent visa. However these rules are extremely hard to enforce (unless of course you admit to such a violation yourself when applying for the subsequent visa).

Curtis Curtis
Live in Paris just like living in Manhattan. It's quite expensive. You don't need to have a car because it's impossible to find a parking space and garage is premium. My sister used to live outside of Paris but she and her husband both worked in town. They just took a train to work everyday. Now they move to Aix-en-Provence so they can have a bigger house. Public transportation is convenience and more affordable. My nephew and his wife are still living in Paris. They share one car because it doesn't make sense to have 2 cars if you can't park. Housing is expensive just like any other big cities in the world. You should check with the Realtor in Paris before moving there. They have more update info than the rest of us here in the states.
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Aston Aston
hallo, hope the information concerning customs requirements will be useful for you you are allowed to bring: Tobacco products 200 cigarettes or 100 cigarillos or 50 cigars or 250 grams of tobacco Alcohol: 1 liter of spirits over 22 % vol. or 2 liters of fortified wine or sparkling wine 2 liters of still wine Perfume: 50 Grams Eau de toilette: 250 ml Other goods: Up to a value of 175 Euro
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Verna Verna
If money isn't an issue, live in Montmarte. but remember it's paris, you'll be paying a lot for anything nicer than nothing. I have a few friends who live in Paris, in flats. I'd be more than happy to ask them about their cost of rent for you.
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Sequoia Sequoia
I am not sure when you move there but you better do your homework before you go or you going to get a surprise of your life honey.Good luck,it is not that easy to get in to Paris,Italy or Germany to live there.
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Sequoia Originally Answered: Ile-de-France cuisine?
Sadly you have picked a topic on which there is very litlle to write. The people who live in Ile-de-France eat the same dishes as everywhere else in France or which are local specialities that originated elsewhere and there is no special gastronomic dish which is just specific to the region. Eating customs are exactly the same as in the rest of France, and, in any case, these days observance of certain customs are fast disappearing and foods that were eaten at a specific time of the year such as fish on Fridays or during Lent, pancakes on Shrove Tuesday, or turkey at Christmas, are now eaten all year round. You have to bear in mind that dishes that have made a name for themselves such as Coq au vin or mushroom omelet are eaten everywhere in France. However there are some produce which are specific to the region such as Champignons de Paris which are grown in caves,and old quarries, the Faro apple and the Grolay pears that are grown in local orchards as the Montmorency cherry which is used for preserves and jams. The Houdan poultry is locally popular for its unusual dark flesh and particular taste, and it is suited to slow cooked recipes. Other locally made specialities are Moutarde de Meaux, Brie and Coulommiers Cheese. Crayfish and river fish from rivers and canals. Two local liquors/ digestives are Grand Marnier, exclusivement made at Neauphle-le-Château, et le Noyau de Poissy and the local cider is called Cidre briar. Two locally made small pastries are Niflettes ( made for All Saints day in the region of Colommiers) and Roseaux du Grand Morin. Rose petal jam is a also a speciality of the region. Dishes which are popular or originate from the region are: Savoury: Les bouchées à la reine, le navarin d’agneau, le potage st-Germain, la tête de veau sauce gribiche, la gibelotte de lapin, la soupe gratinée aux oignons. Sweets: Paris–Brest, Saint Honoré, galette des rois Parisienne, choux Chantilly, chouquettes, brioche Nanterre, brioche parisienne, tarte Bourdaloue, Moka, puits d'amour, Opéra, millefeuille, savarin et flan parisien.

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