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1 euro for a (holiday)home? This idyllic Italian villages do to go even further and pay you money to come live
Travel Was the recent offer to make a house for only 1 euro to buy in Sicily, all very tempting? Well, maybe you best wait a little longer for the interesting Italian vastgoeddeals follow each other at an alarming rate. The are promo's to dream away. So has the mountain village of Locana in Piëmont even 9.000 euro for every family that to there moves. Yes, you read that correctly. But it doesn't stop there. The town of Borgomezzavalle want to do even better. It not only gives homes away to 1 euro, the municipality pays a further 1,000 euros for every baby that is born. Which deal do you prefer?

The exodus from the rural villages in Italy, sits at a staggering pace continued and the mayors want that trend as quickly as possible times. Before they look abroad. the

To new residents, to lure, they get everything out of the closet. Houses for sale at bargain prices and sometimes get interested buyers there is still some money on top. The amount of a euro is often symbolic to the sale to seal.

Read also Always dreamed of a place under the sun? Sicilian town of sell houses at 1 euro Locana

In the mountain village of Locana, in the northwestern region in Italy that borders on France and Switzerland, the local authorities even further to new residents, to lure. Mayor Giovanni Bruno Mattiet has an amount of 9,000 euros - spread over three years - for families who want to settle down. Condition: they have to have a child and a yearly salary of at least 6,000 euros.

“Our population is at the beginning of the twentieth century, shrunk from 7,000 inhabitants to less than 1.500 because people went in search of a job in the big factories of Turin,” says Mattiet to CNN. In Locana die each year, 40 people, compared to only 10 births.

“Enjoy a great lifestyle and good food”

“Our school runs each year, the risk to have to close due to a lack of students and that I must avoid,” says the mayor. “Moreover, there are dozens of closed shops, bars, restaurants and boutiques that are waiting for new people to get them to run.” The village is small, poor, it is certainly not thanks to the clean hydro-electric energy, which the local authorities sell to the Italian state. Not to mention about the beautiful nature in the surroundings. “Here, you can enjoy all year round a great lifestyle and good food,” praises the mayor proud of his village near Turin.

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