Parts of the Netherlands, for sure.
As another answer has already been so beautiful, it differs quite a bit from province.
For example, I live in Friesland, the ‘ High North, ‘ where many Dutch deaths do not want to be found.However, I would not really want to leave. I’m not Frisian, and not necessarily a fan of Frisian culture, but it’s just wonderfully relaxed here.
Sure, even here it can be crowded.In the cities, or along the motorways. Think of junction Heerenveen, or the A7 at Drachten. But outside the rush hour it does come along, and as I am five minutes away I am in the middle of nature (or meadows) where I can read a book or leave the dog without ‘ bother ‘ of something or anyone.
So no, Friesland is not overcrowded.Certainly not the north of this province.
And here some ‘ nature ‘ in Friesland (Pictures are just from the Internet):
The Lime Valley
The Alde Feanen
And the latter is of myself; What I see when I walk from my house three minutes:
So you want some rest?
Come to Friesland!
Yes, it certainly felt the last time when I was in Holland, 5 years or so ago.We were in South Holland. According to Wikipedia, the Netherlands is the 29th densely populated country in the world.
Interesting to see the above graph how strong the population density in the Netherlands varies.
The Netherlands is a free country, you can go wherever you want. Why do we all live on a job? Who will say that we do not find this right, given the alternatives we have to live somewhere else in the Netherlands where it is not so full?
Absolutely, we have to go back to 10 million and not fall for the baker talk of economists that we must allow immigrants to keep the population at a level.After WW2 we had a long-lasting baby tree and we have to grow it again. Housing prices will fall, hospitals will be closed, schools will become unprofitable, but we should not think of ourselves that we must continue to grow forever to stay healthy. The great thing is that in the future we need a lot less workforce through automation and robotisation.
‘, ‘ Yes, and no.It depends on the perspective: Everything revolves around the lifestyle and that in turn is determined by the prosperity level, because what someone deserves, he generally also gives out.
Dutch people are so prosperous that they already need more than two eardings.That’s mainly in water use, energy use, raw materials and food. For example, Dutch people eat a lot of meat and dairy, which costs a lot of water and raw materials. They live in large houses with electricity, running water, sewage, etc. The facilities-governance, infrastructure, training, trade-is of a high level, but at the expense of a very striking attack on the above mentioned sources.
If the Dutch were to have the same lifestyle as Bengalen, then it all still fits fine.Bengal does not fall short of Earth at the end of the year, and yet they also live in a densely populated country. This is because they do not eat as much meat and milk products and live in less luxurious houses. Many grow their own food; It does not have to be imported, let alone that the cattle get power feed coming from Brazil, where it is produced from soya, grown in fields where rainforest first stood.
“,” Sure, I’ve had that idea since my 10th year.And I can compare well with the other countries where I have lived or stayed for a long time. A sparsely populated country like Sweden is really a relief. But England, France, Germany also give a liberating feeling. Currently I live in Brazil. There really can be a few people, but still rather not.
I do not think that the Netherlands is overcrowded. In the Randstad MSS though, but the Netherlands is bigger than that small piece and outside the Randstad is enough space for everyone.