Veles: Newborns recovering require a home for the Zekirov family

Both newborn twins at Sevjgul and Forsina Zekirov from Veles are improving daily, regularly eating and gaining weight, but still stay in hospital until the competent institutions or humane citizens find a suitable home with decent conditions in which the family to stay.

Today, and the cheering group "Gemidzii", which had installed a box for donations in the games of their club "Borets", will pay the collected funds from the citizens in the account of Sevjgul so that he can make it available as soon as possible and provide better conditions for his three children.

Valentina Golova is a patronage nurse who follows the Zekirov family. She initiated and insisted that babies be hospitalized
Head says that they often encounter such cases as the Zekiro family.
The patrol service in Veles covers the city and the surrounding settlements.
While health workers take care of both newborn babies, Songul and Frosina's humane fellow citizens are in a tour of the city demanding an apartment for them. Already have found a few where they could stay.

The director of the Center for Social Work in Veles did not answer the calls on her phone. For now, there is no information whether the social worker in charge of the Zekirov family and the center have found a solution to their stay. However, the center managed to get the necessary documents to Sevgjul and Frosina to be issued with which they could receive monetary compensation from the state.

Until a solution is found, the father and his two-year-old son remain in the troubled house, without electricity waiting for Frosina and the twins to leave the hospital.

Leskovac - Serbia: Project "Everything for Children"

Within the project "Everything for children: Mobilizing the community for supporting the development of Roma children in early childhood" supported by UNICEF, renewal, cooperation and alternatives of Roma - ROSA from Leskovac organized educational content for more than 100 Roma children of pre-school age and a school when he visited the Museum, the National Theater and the Cinema of the Cultural Center in Leskovac.

The project "Everything for Children: Mobilizing the Community to Support the Development of Roma Children in Early Childhood" aims to provide support to families to overcome specific problems in these areas, health care, nutrition, early development and the well-being of children.

What were the most frequent professions of Roma from Slovakia through history

The fact that Roma from Europe have their own rich history and tradition is also shown in the excerpt from the book by Emilija Hrvatova from Slovakia titled "Roma from Slovakia". The book was published in 1964.
It is stated that according to the entry in the tax book in the period 1522 - 1523, the Roma engaged in many professions. The most common were musicians, boilers, blacksmiths, jewelry makers, knife manufacturers, slippers, carpets, tailors, leathermakers. butchers and more.

At the same time, one of the main sources of income was also horse breeders and their resale. In one of his travel notes by Evliya Celebija in 1668, it was noted that the Roma were also members of various craft associations - guilds.

About 70 men who were dealing with bears were registered on that list. and traders with horses about 300.

Otherwise Emilija Horvatova notes in her book that Roma in Europe were noticed in 1348 on the territory of Serbia

Alina Serban: Tackling anti-Roma racism through theatre

Roma activist, actress, director and playright Alina Serban has been performing excerpts of her one woman play in Paris. Now she plans to adapt the play that was first performed in New York a decade ago to challenge racist attitudes towards Roma people in France.

Wearing a t-shirt emblazoned with "I'm Roma, but I won't steal your children," Alina Serban bursts on stage for her first ever performance in French.

Serban wrote the play, "I declare at my own risk" while studying acting for a semester in New York a decade ago. It deals with her turbulent childhood in Bucharest.
"Unfortunately, after communism ended we lost our house when I was eight...then my life really changed when we went to live with my uncle in a traditional Roma yard," Serban explained.

Roma people make up the largest minority in Europe. There are around 11 million Roma worldwide, the majority live in Bulgaria, Romania and Turkey.



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