What are the impacts of a LEDC on geogalot and Vice-Versa and how can we reflect on them?

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What are the impacts of a LEDC on geogalot and Vice-Versa and how can we reflect on them? by Mind Map: What are the impacts of a LEDC on geogalot and Vice-Versa and how can we reflect on them?

1. if you aren't going around the city but instead are doing something like hiking or going to a cultural site in Madagascar it is 96 per cent assured that there are no children.

2. Stuff Geogalot Cares About

2.1. not expensive

2.2. beach<city

2.3. culture>relaxation

2.4. plane>boat

2.5. good food

2.6. Asia>Europe

2.7. adventure is good

2.8. skiing is nice

2.9. nature is good

2.10. not loud

2.11. no children

2.12. not very cold

2.13. jungle>desert

2.14. city>suburb

2.15. near water

2.16. religion matters

2.17. traveling far is good

2.18. travel alone/not in groups

2.19. vaccines=fine

3. Culture

3.1. Interesting and fascinating culture

3.1.1. Each of the many ethnic sub-groups in Madagascar adhere to their own set of beliefs. This guaranties a new experience wherever you go.

3.2. The main languages of Madagascar are french and malagasy.

3.3. Art in Madagascar

3.3.1. Performing arts Theater and dancing are very strong and big on Madagascar. A traditional form of theater emerged in the form of the hiragasy, a day-long spectacle of music, song, dance and oration performed by a troupe. A wide range of performance traditions have developed in Madagascar. One of the island's foremost artistic traditions is its oratory. All in all, the traditional dances of Madagascar do not only serve to manifest social identity, but also play an important role in transmitting historical, secret knowledge from generation to generation. Madagascar has also developed a rich musical heritage, embodied in dozens of regional musical genres such as the coastal salegy or highland hiragasy.

4. Madagascar

4.1. not expensive

4.1.1. Cost of 35-Day Trip to Madagascar: 1100 Euro

4.1.2. Average Daily Expense: 31 Euro

4.1.3. Notable Expenses 7-day tour of Western Madagascar to the Tsiribihina River, Tsingy de Bemaraha, Avenue du Baobab: 300 euro (inclusive of accommodation, food, transport, local guide and entrance fees) 3 day trek around Andringitra National Park (including climbing Pic Boby, Madagascar’s 2nd highest mountain): 75,00 euro 2 dives in Anakao: 70,00 euro Entrance and day trip in Ranomafana and Isalo (guide hired directly at park headquarters): 20,00 euro

4.1.4. Standard Expenses One night in a double room in a simple guesthouse: 10,00 euro One night in a hostel dormitory: 3,00 euro A short 10-minute taxi ride: 1,00 euro A bottle of water (0,5L) at the store: 0,40 euro A local beer at a bar/restaurants: 1,00 euro A glass of coca cola in a restaurant: 0,75 euro Basic lunch at a local restaurant: 0,90 euro Dinner at a local restaurant: 6,00 euro

4.1.5. Budget Tips In terms of traveling, you will save A LOT of money traveling by taxi-brousse, shared minibuses that shuttle across the country. They are cramped and uncomfortable, but they can be up to 10 times cheaper than the same ride in a rented 4X4. It’s worth taking a tent as many national parks have campgrounds for a minimal fee, but it may be cold in July/August and you may be miles away from restaurants. We camped near Ranomafana National Park in the grounds of a restaurant, for 5000 ariary per night (1.5 euro). When visiting national parks, you must be accompanied by a guide that takes up to 4 people. Solo or couple travellers can hang around park headquarters for a while, waiting for fellow travellers to team up with to share guide fees. Traditional Malagasy food, served at establishments called ‘hotely’, is usually a big pile of tasteless rice with some pieces of meat for less than a euro. Dishes usually have nondescript names such as ‘chicken sauce’. I’m sure that even the thriftiest of travellers will have a hard time eating only at hotely. Luckily, French cuisine is widespread and inexpensive throughout Madagascar. Think green pepper steak, pommes frites and banana flambé for 5/6 euro.

4.2. beach

4.2.1. Madagascar is an island so it easy to get to a beach. Madagascar is famous for its beaches so Madagascar would be a perfect option since geogalot is looking for beaches.

4.3. plane

4.3.1. There are many options of how to travel to Madagascar. This includes by boat, airplane and even occasionally helicopter. However the most common and most cheap in Madagascar is travelling by plane. Many cheap flights to Madagascar. If you book with Madagascar Airlines you are certain to get many cheap options of tickets.

4.4. adventure

4.4.1. You can hire a travel guide to go through Madagascar. Travel guides are assured to add a little of adventure to your experience in Madagascar. Travel guides can help you visit cultural places and wonderful touristical sites.

4.5. nature

4.5.1. Madagascar has plenty of wildlife so it will be quite easy to get a trip to the plains or a jungle. Madagascar has wide range

4.6. not very loud

4.6.1. Beaches and activities such as hiking would include a calm and peaceful environment.

4.7. no children

4.8. not cold

4.8.1. Madagascar is a relatively warm place. In fact the coldest temperature throughout the year in Antananarivo, the capital of Madagascar is in July with an average of 15 degrees Celsius. However the highest average takes place in January with an average of 22. This is perfect for geogalot because even the lowest annual temperature can still be considered warm and "not cold".

4.9. jungle

4.9.1. It is possible to go to some of the jungles in madagascar. Madagascar is home to some of the richest rainforests on Earth. Well over half of Madagascar's species are found in these forests which lie on the east coast of the island.

4.10. near water

4.10.1. Madagascar is an island so it is relatively easy to go to a beach or be in reach of water.

4.11. not English

4.11.1. Official Languages French Malagasy

4.12. travel far

4.12.1. Madagascar is approxametly 8,299 km away from Geneva to the capital of Madagascar, being

4.13. Local Guides are cheaper than non-local

4.13.1. might not speak English

4.14. vaccines

4.14.1. Tyhpoid

4.14.2. Hepatitis A You can get hepatitis A through contaminated food or water in Madagascar, regardless of where you are eating or staying.

4.14.3. Routine vaccines These vaccines include measles-mumps-rubella (MMR) vaccine, diphtheria-tetanus-pertussis vaccine, varicella (chickenpox) vaccine, polio vaccine, and your yearly flu shot.

4.14.4. Malaria Talk to your doctor on how to prevent Malaria, you may need to take prescription medicine before, during, and after your trip to prevent malaria.

4.14.5. Hepatitis B You can get hepatitis B through sexual contact, contaminated needles, and blood products, so it is recommended that you get this vaccine if you might have sex with a new partner, get a tattoo or piercing, or have any medical procedures.

4.14.6. Rabies If you are involved in outdoor and other activities you put yourself at risk of animal bites and should get a vaccine.

4.15. Religion

4.15.1. 5% Muslim

4.15.2. 40% Christian

4.15.3. ~55% Traditional Belief All the Malagasy peoples have traditionally accepted the existence of a supreme God, known commonly as Zanahary (Creator) or Andriamanitra (Sweet, or Fragrant, Lord) "Razana" (best defined as "ancestors") are the sources from which the life force flows and the creators of Malagasy customs and ways of life Dead are considered to be between god and humankind with the power to affect the fortunes of the living for good or evil dead are sometimes called "god on earth" The living are merely temporary extensions of the dead. Great hardship or trouble can result if the dead are offended or neglected Tombs are link between living and the dead

4.16. Travel

4.16.1. Can travel alone but guide would be recommended. Non-Local Groups can get expensive When going to jungles a guide is almost a must have.

4.17. Wildlife

4.17.1. Madagascar has been an isolated island for around 70 million years, breaking away first Africa around 165 million years ago and then from India nearly 100 million years later. This isolation led to the development of a unique flora and fauna, with 90 percent of its wildlife found only in Madagascar. Among its extinct mammals were giant flightless birds and dwarf hippos. Madagascar has an unorthodox mix of wildlife. For example, the island does not have apes, monkeys, elephants, zebras, giraffes, lions, hyenas, rhinos, antelopes, buffalo, or camels that you might expect to find in Africa, but it does have lemurs, tenrecs, boa constrictors, iguanas, and other creatures.

4.18. Will usually have someone English speaking

4.19. History

4.19.1. The first humans to settle in Madagascar came from the island of Borneo, which is now divided between the countries of Brunei, Indonesia and Malaysia. They arrived between 350 BCE and 550 CE in canoes, and weren’t joined by mainland Africans until almost 500 years later. Over time, other African, Asian and European settler groups arrived, each bringing their own unique contributions to the culture of the island. It is important for the place that Geogalot goes to a place with a splendid and a alluring history. This is because Geogalot can go around and visit the museums. This will keep Geogalot busy and let Geogalot actually enjoy the visit in Madagascar.

4.19.2. Queen Ranavalona III, the last sovereign of the Kingdom of Madagascar, ruled from 1883 to 1897 before being deposed by French colonial forces. She was named after a previous powerful queen, Queen Ranavalona I, who ruled from 1828 to 1861 and attempted to protect the sovereignty of her country against European influence.

4.20. Geography

4.20.1. Madagascar is a large island in the Indian Ocean off the eastern coast of southern Africa, east of Mozambique. It is the fourth largest island in the world. The highest point is Maromokotro, in the Tsaratanana Massif region in the north of the island, at 2,876 metres (9,436 ft).

4.20.2. Madagascar has a unique geographical location because it can be split into 5 geographical locations: East coast the west coast Tsaratanana Massif in the north the Central highlands southwest

4.21. Tradition

4.21.1. Food Romazava is considered the national dish of Madagascar. It is a one-pot dish, usually eaten with rice for lunch or dinner. The basic ingredients are beef, pork and chicken cut into equal-size cubes, chopped onions, tomatoes, spinach and crushed garlic.