Although everyone around them expected the young people to disperse, Elya and Puru established a romantic relationship, despite the fact that Indian men, on the whole, married girls of their own nationality.
Regardless, Elya receives a marriage proposal from Puru, which, of course, greatly strains relations with relatives.
After all, neither of their parents expected their children to make such a choice, yet they did not intervene.
The couple married soon after and had a son.
The family lived in Elya’s homeland for a while, but then it was decided to leave for Puru’s homeland.
Although Elya knew that many difficulties were waiting for her there, she went with her beloved husband.
Elya had to get used to her new life.
A huge plus is nature, peace, and tranquility.
However, she must endure some hardships that are foreign to most people who have grown accustomed to all the advantages of modern civilization.
The girl claims that gluing wallpaper is not usual in an Indian village and that she must live in a house with concrete walls.
Electricity is sent to her home on a set timetable, with the network “cutting off” at 6 a.m. and then “turning on” at 11 a.m.
The electricity is shut off at 11 a.m. the next day and switched back on at 6 p.m. the next day.
“Because we only get electricity every other day, we filter water ahead of time so we always have clean water.”
To do this, we pump water into huge containers, which, in turn, are connected to a filter, shower, and toilet.
One day we imperceptibly ran out of water in the filter container, in addition, the pump burned down, and we filtered out of the rain.
The next day there was still no electricity in our house. Therefore, the water was brought from the nearest well in a carton of oxen,” she recalls. ⠀
At the moment, the woman is a housewife, she takes care of the house, her son and runs the household.
And she also found a favorite activity, she actively blogs on social networks, where she talks about her life in India.
This wonderful couple is really happy, despite the absence of some familiar benefits.
“There are absolutely different people here. They adapt to literally everything, to any living conditions,” Elya sums up.