Older OnesComing to Nicaragua as an older person might seem a bit scary, especially if you don't know Spanish. Don't let that stop you. Most people living here over the age of 60 are retired and doing just fine. Meds are cheap here and other health care options available.
Younger OnesBringing the kids might seem daunting but there are lots of things here to keep them busy in addition to their spiritual activities. See What is there to do besides preach.
Kids like sponges pick up everything around them, they'll be learning Spanish 2x as fast as you.
Deaf/Blind OnesThe deaf here have lots of options that they haven't had in years past. Many people in Granada know or are familiar with the deaf and are not uncomfortable communicating or doing business with them through gesturing. Lots of them have picked up a few of the local signs. If you're deaf please see the website for more on what we're doing here in the deaf territory.
Although the terrain is very rough there are many blind people here. There is a special program here that offer training to them in massage.
Physically Disabled OnesFor the physically handicapped this place is a nightmare. Just imagine walking blind through a construction site. It's kind of like that. Dirt and gravel roads make getting around near to impossible, unless of course, you're in a chair made for off-roading. The paved roads are cobblestone or blacktop patched with potholes that a VW Golf could get lost in.
More tips here
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