Restaurants & Bars
In 1948, the United Nations General Assembly adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR). This intiated Human Rights Day, which is celebrated annually by the international community, on December 10th. The UDHR is a revolutionary document proclaiming every human being's incontrovertible rights - regardless of religion, language, race, color, sex, political orientation, social status, ethnic origin or nationality, or any other criterion. The principles in the UDHR remain as relevant today as they were way back in 1948. It is one of the most translated documents globally and is available in over 500 languages.
While the UDHR is not a mandatory document, it inspired over 60 human rights instruments that together establish an international standard of human rights. To date, the overall consensus of all United Nations Member States on the basic Human Rights detailed in the UDHR strengthens the declaration, emphasizing the importance of Human Rights. As we take action in our day-to-day lives to defend these rights we endorse all human beings' like-mindedness.
Following the Covid-19 pandemic, inequalities and discrimination continue to rise, powered by increasing poverty. This increases difficulties in protecting human rights, and measures to eliminate these and progress can help us build a better, more sustainable world. So how can we reduce these difficulties? As individuals, there are certain things we can do to facilitate this necessary change.
As we all go towards recovery, it is essential to realize that we are all in this together. Covid-19 created an inequality pandemic where those with financial power stocked up their pantries to anticipate supplies run-out. This action left the less financially secure vulnerable and almost in a panic, wondering about tomorrow. Suppose we all promote solidarity and look out for our neighbors as we look out for ourselves. In that case, we encourage solidarity and help protect the human rights of those around us.
Physical and deep-rooted discrimination and racism continue to fuel the Covid-19 crisis creating inequality. We need to realize that this disease knows no race, gender, or skin color. We ought to stop discrimination of whatever form and preserve all human rights, thus promoting a more resilient post-Covid environment.
The Covid-19 pandemic enhanced inequality. With job losses on the rise, poverty-stricken families are the most affected, with living conditions challenging the sustainability of the new movement restrictions and social distancing requirements. Clean water continues to be a scarce resource in some areas, enhancing inequalities amongst us. It is now more apparent, more than ever, that there is a need to protect and promote social, economic, and cultural rights around the world, and there's no better place to start than with ourselves.
There are various ways in which we can all celebrate Human Rights Day to make it relevant to our specific conditions and levels of exposure. With a considerable number of people at home right now due to restrictions, there are several ways you can celebrate this year's Human Rights Day. Whatever you do and whichever activity you opt to engage in ensure social distancing, constant washing of hands with soap and running water, sanitizing, and wearing face masks. Here are a few ideas:
Use your social media accounts to promote awareness. You can change your profile picture to a Human Rights banner and encourage your friends to do the same.
You can create an intriguing video or write a post promoting the rights you'd like to see supported.
If you have the resources, you can print t-shirts or hoodies that feature a human rights slogan and distribute them
You can call upon your friends and loved ones and, together, take the Human Rights pledge to protect and promote Human Rights for all.
You can post Eleanor Roosevelt's Human Rights speech from 1948 on your social media channels.
Many have suffered from human rights abuse and others continue to have their human rights violated. You can hold a candlelight vigil in commemoration.
Most of all, be kind to others and always remember to uphold human rights promotion wherever you may be. No act is too small. Have a happy Human Rights Day.
I was there for a week on half pension, “only” breakfast and dinner included. The food was amazing, the selection of dishes was huge! The staff were kind and friendly, the accommodation was superb. The swimming pools and jacuzzis relaxing. The beach is easily accessible and not full with people which is great. Overall I would say one of the best experiences I’ve had in a holiday
This is a great vacation facility, located on the beautiful Tuscany beach. It is a closed complex of multiple chalets with a kids po, restaurants and an open theatre. The restaurants are poor, but you always will find a good pizza :-) You can survive almost without leaving the resort, as you have a convenient store with most of the needed products from bakery, delicatessen to produce, beauty and beverages.
Villaggio bellissimo molto curato e pulito ho soggiornato per 3 giorni in un lodge immerso nel verde con TV e aria condizionata e bagnetto con doccia. Trenino per gli spostamenti molto comodo. Piscina con bar e area fitness con bici da spinning. Colazione, pranzo e cena tutto al buffet con varietà di portate per tutti i gusti. L' animazione dopo cena propone spettacoli molto belli
The lodge tent was perfect and clean. Also the kind staff was really helpfull. Especially for kids this is a perfect resort. Also the area is perfect, a lot of wineyards and tastings.
“Vedi come pacato e azzurro è il mare,
Come ridente a lui discende il sol! E come questo occaso è pien di voli.
Com’è allegro de’ passeri il garrire!.”