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Due to the generosity of our international and local partners, as well as our partner Food Bank Oradea, we managed to distribute food to over 130 families in the immediate vicinity of our school in Tinca! #StayHome #AdaptedSocialServices #CommunitySupport #Covid19 

   

More photos can be viewed on facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/people2people.ro/posts/3093588054024990

... and greatly missed!

Some photos from the children at the ProRoma School and Kindergarten in Tinca. They are greatly missed as they #StayHome during this time when coronavirus is in our midst.

   

We're glad that we were able to support Tinca Town Hall with food (milk, fresh and canned vegetables, yogurts). These will be offered, along with other items, to people at risk from the commune, according to the decision of the Local Committee for Emergency Situations. We hope it will be useful! We thank the Food Bank Oradea, for all these opportunities

#AdaptedSocialServices #CommunitySupport #Covid19 

   

600 litres of milk have been distributed in vulnerable communities in the Tinca area. Adapted social services!  Thank you to the Oradea Food Bank

#StayHome

  

These days, support is measured differently. We distributed food packages to those in need - over 130 loaves of bread, over 1100 yogurts, milk powder, cereals! Over 180 students from ProRoma School in Tinca supported! We thank the Food Bank Oradea, for this opportunity.  #stayhome #wework

 

 

Due to the current situation, the activity of ProRoma School has been suspended. #StayHome

But ..... we miss the children, the mothers, the community, the activities, the games ..... the whole beautiful atmosphere that is enjoyed in our school. Once again we realize how privileged we are to be able to work with these wonderful people, who teach us daily to live beautifully and meaningfully.

Today we post some memories from the last meeting with the mothers, the day we celebrated them and when we found out what it means for them to be mothers.

 

View more photos on facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/people2people.ro/posts/3043042145746248

The workshop was an occasion to celebrate the Day of Abolition of Roma Slavery, as well as an opportunity to discuss, in an interactive way, about the inclusion of Roma children and its effects. The organizers were: The People to People Foundation - Private Christian School in the Roma neighbourhood of Tinca, in partnership with the Terre des hommes Foundation - Romania / Switzerland (Tdh), based in Bucharest.

 

View more photos on facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/people2people.ro/posts/2997503786966751

 

Grateful for the visit of our friends and the aid received from Hilfe und Hoffnung, our generous supporters in Austria.

Thank you for your love and generosity to us!

 

 

After School Activities at ProRoma Private School in Tinca!

 

 

roma slavery 1The first attestations of the Roma appear in Romanian documents dating back to 1385(Muntenia) and 1428 (Moldova) indicating them as goods of some monasteries. Roma were treated as slaves, because they had particular skills like metal-working, carpentry and entertaining. They were of great economic value. There were three categories of slaves: Crown (state), noblemen (boyars) and monasteries (of monasteries). The slaves of the Crown carried out three principal occupations: goldwasher, bear-trainer and spoon-maker. In addition, there were slaves known as “laiesi” who were allowed to move about the estates doing a variety of jobs, including those of musician, farrier, whitewasher, sieve-maker, blacksmith and coppersmith. Slaves of the monasteries were grooms, cooks and coachmen. Among the house slaves were scopiti, males castrated so as not to present a threat to the noblewoman whom they served.

Initially Roma were slaves of the State, but upon selling or donating them, they could become possessions of monasteries and the boyars.Field slaves lived in satras or collections of reed and mud huts on the outskirts of the estates, seldom visited by their owners. They were not allowed to have musical instruments for their own amusement, and they were bought and sold in lots, also called satras, cetas or salases. Groups of slaves remained under the supervision of a vatav (also called a ciocoi) or overseer, who was sometimes brutally cruel. House slaves were forbidden to speak romani, and their descendants, the Beyash (also Boyash or Bayash), today have a variety of Romanian, a Latin-based language, rather than Romani, as their mother tongue.

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