Coliving is a modern form of shared housing for like-minded people to live, work and play together. Fully furnished, specially-designed living spaces create an inspiring environment for people to interact and share experiences.
The biggest value of joining a coliving space is access to the community.
Looking for a month to month lease?
Coliving spaces don’t force you into a yearly contract, they offer flexible short term rentals with leases starting from as short as even a week.
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Sucre is the capital of Bolivia but Santa Cruz is the biggest city and along with Paz, these three cities are the most popular with digital nomads and there are several coworking and coliving spaces available.
Remote workers appreciate the friendly welcome they receive from locals, the country’s cultural diversity, the lack of bureaucracy in Bolivia as well as the low cost of living.
Bolivia can be divided into several different ecozones and the climate varies wildly from one region to the next. Long term and short term visitors can explore desert-polar, tropical rainforests, and arid areas. After work, remote workers can explore the Amazon and its many unique animals or even go skiing or on tours through deserts.
Here are some fun facts about Bolivia:
- Only about 11 million people live in Bolivia.
- About a third of the Andean Mountains are in Bolivia and this mountainous part of the country used to belong to the Empire of the Incas.
- Bolivia has 37 official languages but Spanish is most commonly spoken.
- The country borders Brazil in the north and in the east.
- Bolivia is incredibly bio-diverse and 40% of the world’s flora and fauna can be found here, including the famous Amazonian pink dolphins and over 3,000 species of butterfly!
- April to November is the Bolivian summer, but it’s extremely wet. In fact, Bolivia is one of the countries with the most rainfall in the world.
80% of Bolivians are Catholic.
- One of its most popular tourist destinations is the Salar de Uyuni, the world’s largest salt flats and it contains over 60 million tons of salt reserves.
- In 2010, Bolivia passed the famous “Law of the rights of Mother Earth” which gives rights to nature as well as humans.
Remote workers making Bolivia their coworking and coliving home will never get bored when exploring the local nature and culture in this incredibly diverse and welcoming country.