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Reyes and her children at the Nusa Penida project. This summer, Reyes travelled with her two sons, aged 21 and 22, to Indonesia. They collaborated in a project whose aim is to recover and protect the natural environment of the island of Nusa Penida. The experience has helped her to "sow a seed of solidarity" in her children and to get to know each other better, share incredible experiences and make unforgettable friendships. It was the first trip to a faraway place that you made as a family. How did the idea come about?

Patricia during her English classes in Nusa Penida, Indonesia.Patricia Perelló started 2018 in a way she will never forget: with a solidarity trip to Bali. In January, she collaborated with an NGO that aims to protect the environment. Monitoziró, a white-feathered, blue-eyed bird in danger of extinction. One day, he sat waiting for the rain to stop on the project's terrace and by the time he realised, five hours had passed! "I learned to live in the moment," he explains.Why did you choose Nusa Penida for

Eider with the girls from the Bali project. There are experiences that have such an impact on you that you wouldn't change anything about them. That's what happened to Eider, a 19-year-old from Guipuzcoa, who gave English classes to children in Bali this summer. "I don't regret this experience at all and I feel grateful for having had the opportunity to live it", she tells us. Why did you choose Bali as a destination? Last year I wanted to do something different in summer. I wanted to take advantage of this time of the year to live a unique experience and

This summer, Lucas did not visit a big European city, nor did he go on a sun and sand trip to the Caribbean. His plan has been different: he has spent several weeks in Bali helping children in their education. And the contact with the children has been so close that she is already thinking of going back. What was your daily life like in the NGO in Bali? We got up early and had breakfast at 8:30 am. Then I had the morning free to

Jose Aparici knows what it is like to live "in the middle of the jungle". He volunteered for several weeks in Nusa Penida, one of the most unknown islands of Bali. He combined working on the beaches and in the vegetable garden with English classes and also took the opportunity to tour the island on a motorbike. Why did you choose Bali and specifically Nusa Penida for your solidarity trip? I have always been attracted to Asia and nature.

Almudena and Ivanka have collaborated in Bali in June and many of us are in "beach mode". We dream all the time of that first dip in the sea. The feel of the sand under our feet. With the sound of the waves in the background. But is it possible to have a sustainable summer at the beach? We give you 5 keys to achieve it (and a proposal).1 Don't leave your polluting footprintWhether it's an urban beach or a protected area, the coast is a natural resource that must be cared for and protected.

"It is difficult to express in words at the moment what this experience has meant to me: two girls from Zaragoza decided to spend a month away from home to discover a new culture. Although the first day of volunteering was a bit hard for us, it is surprising how quickly you manage to adapt to a way of life completely different from your own. One of the best things about this experience is sharing it with people from other parts of the world: we rely on each other.

A new experience in a Solidarity Trip. This time it is a double one, Alberto and Eva travelled to Bali to collaborate with the educational centre we work with there. On their return they have told us about the feelings and sensations that this participation has given them:Eva explains how the two weeks they spent at the centre went: "My experience has been fantastic in every way. Being able to collaborate with the educational project intensely and to teach classes for them makes you feel that your help is really useful, because

In the painting workshop "My experience has been magnificent, Judit and I have been giving English classes at the centre, we had two levels, on Mondays and Fridays one and on Tuesdays and Thursdays the other. On Wednesdays and Saturdays we did what was called a special project, one volunteer each week prepared a special activity in which the others collaborated. We designed the face painting activity. The week when the Hindu children were celebrating a ceremony, we did not have a regular class and we organised activities for them.

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