However, others would contend that the calm and peaceful environment of the countryside is much more rewarding. Several people move from the city to a farm to get away from the hustle and bustle. Likewise, farmers have traded in their tractors and animals to live a fast paced city life. Of course, not all large cities are the same nor are all of the places in the country identical. Realizing this, ten years ago, I decided to hang up the city life in Indiana to pursue a more laid back approach to life in rural Tennessee.
Several people move from the city to a farm to get away from the hustle and bustle. Likewise, some farmers have traded in their tractors and animals to live a faster paced city life. Of course, not all large cities are identical nor are all of the places in the country the same. Realizing this, ten years ago, I decided to hang up the city life in Indiana to pursue a more laid back approach to life in rural Tennessee. While both city life and life in the country have their benefits, they also have distinguishable differences.
Several people move from the city to a farm to get away from the hustle and bustle. Likewise, some farmers have traded in their tractors and animals to live a fast paced city life. Of course, not all large cities are the same nor are all of the places in the country identical. Realizing this, ten years ago, I decided to hang up the city life in Indiana to pursue a more laid back approach to life in rural Tennessee. Certainly, city life and life in the country have their benefits, but they also have distinguishable differences.
China’s urban cities are much more livable than countryside, hence the young in urban cities are reluctant to forgo the cozy life to work in rural countryside; nonetheless, the villagers are not well educated enough to work in the industries. Education-oriented CSR can resolve the enterprises’ impasse by teaching villagers the necessary techniques to work in the factories. Citizens can obtain education and have a better-paid job to ameliorate their living conditions, and enterprises can employ workers easier. Wahaha Group ... ... middle of paper ... ... long process, because the effects of education usually need a long period of time to show up. However, if enterprises can keep exercising it under appropriate control, both of them can also benefit it for long time.
Both the bright city lights and vast, sweeping spaces of undeveloped country have their diehard fans. While some simply cannot stomach the thought of moving away from the fast pace of city life, others could never imagine living outside of their small town. While both community sizes meet the basic needs of human life, the day-to-day routine of a small-town professional is much different from that of a big-city businessperson. Both lifestyles have something to offer, and each certainly has its merits. Because of this, the right choice of where to live truly depends on an individual’s personality and preferences.
Government policies have promoted economic and racial segregation, encouraged businesses and the wealthy to move to outer suburbs, and effectively limited the poor and minorities to central cities or troubled inner-ring suburbs. It was interesting to find that 39 percent of all earnings in New Orleans come from residents who worked in the central city. I did not think that the central city of New Orleans had such a dense market for higher paying jobs! This fact is very positive for the city, and hopefully the corporate services industry continues to grow here in New Orleans because the density allows for overall productivity. And the suburban property values outside New Orleans depend on the availability of jobs and an active economy in the Central Business District.
The majority of people can remember the time they first heard the tale of “The Town Mouse and the City Mouse,” but nowadays, the paradigms once expressed by the revered Aesop may not reflect the advancements made by society, which have changed lifestyles in both the cities, and the rural country areas. While there are many advocates on both ends of the spectrum, a clear consensus has never truly been reached. While the city is clearly favorable in terms of ease of access, city life triumphs when it comes to costs of living; however, country life cannot provide the diverse experiences city life may, though at the expense of environmental factors. Availability of resources, be it healthcare, education, or things as simple as groceries, is definitely much more streamlined in the city than in the country. Rural areas may require a person driving miles just to reach their closest neighbor, whereas in a city, there is often a surplus of people located a few steps away.
One of the significant differences I noticed is the social opportunities that are not feasible in the countryside towns. Many people prefer big city life because of the opportunities they see in the cities. People living in cities find jobs easily because of the corporations and industries. Cities have more competition which sometimes leads to a low cost of living. The other factors that contribute to the low cost of living in the cities are easy transportation, generic job availabilities, and other benefits provided by the government.
Doctors were very scarce and even then they did not have much equipment because they could not afford it. With the rise of urbanization doctors who moved to the city got better job opportunities and got better pay. So then doctors could buy the medicine they needed in bulk and had money for them as well. But also with the population bei... ... middle of paper ... ...clothes, medical products and the list never ends. Urbanization has helped us grow internally and externally something that a rural nation most likely would not have given us.
I know that my life is a lot easier than other peoples life's because I haven't always lived in the nicest environment. If I ever do have children I want to make sure they grow up in a good environment and both my spouse and myself are ready for parenting. I don't want my kids living where I used to live in South Carolina. I grew up in S.C. at a small town called Monks Corner and my family bred horses for a living. It made an ok living and it was nice living in the country, but I always wanted to live in a city and meet new people.