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Netherlands discusses hosting refugees on cruise ship

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The use of cruise ships as temporary accommodation centers in the Netherlands is discussed due to the location problems in the asylum centers and the inability of municipalities to find a place for refugees.

The news in the Dutch public broadcaster NOS included the statement of the Minister of State for Justice and Security, Eric van der Burg, regarding the location problems in refugee centres.

In the news, it was stated that the government is considering using three cruise ships that will anchor off the Dutch coast temporarily to shelter refugees.

Reminding that refugees have been waiting in these centers for months due to the density and length of application process in temporary protection centers, Van der Burg said, “The sad truth shows that this situation will continue for a little longer.” his words were included.

In the news, it was stated that three cruises were on their way to the Netherlands, while one of them would anchor off the town of Velsen, near Amsterdam.

In the news that a suitable place has not been found yet for the other two cruise ships, it was reminded that some municipalities oppose the anchoring of the cruise in their own regions.

In the news, it was reported that the United Nations (UN) High Commissioner for Refugees and the Dutch Refugee Council found van der Burg’s cruise idea “remarkable” and “strange”.

In the news, which included the opinions of refugee lawyers and experts, evaluations were shared that this solution was “an absurd idea” but “not legally prohibited”.

Asylum applications turned into a national crisis

The intensity that lasted for months in the asylum application center in Ter Apel, Netherlands turned into a national crisis.

While the Dutch government was trying to reduce the density in the asylum centre, the Dutch Red Cross set up tents in the garden of the asylum centre, due to the lack of adequate beds.

Despite the removal of the tents, many refugees continued to sleep in the garden.

The Dutch government set up a “national crisis team” last week to remedy the situation, which the Dutch Red Cross described as “inhumane”.

Kenta started his early career as a game developer, after working four years for an Dutch company, he stepped into web research and news technologies and became a web enthusiast, which made him start Amsterdamfox.com. Kenta loves animals and usually takes part in activities related to animal rights and welfare.

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Getting married in the Netherlands: All information for your dream wedding in the Netherlands

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Getting married in the Netherlands

Getting married in the Netherlands means having a wonderful ceremony on the beach or on a large sailing ship in the middle of the sea. That’s why we want to recommend Holland to you to get married.

We’ll tell you everything you need to have a dream wedding there.

How to get married in the Netherlands

In Holland you can have both a civil and a church wedding. However, only the civil marriage is legally valid. In addition, one of you must be Dutch or have your domicile or habitual residence in the Netherlands. Otherwise it is not possible to get married in Holland.

Where to get married in the Netherlands

Whether it’s romantic in the lighthouse with a view of the sea, on a sailing boat trip on the sea or directly on the beach with your feet in the sand – Holland also offers you wonderful places to get married outside of the registry office, because the registry officials come everywhere.

When is the best time to get married in the Netherlands?

From June to August you have the best weather conditions for your wedding in Holland.

You need these documents for a wedding in the Netherlands

Valid passports or ID cards
International birth certificates (you can get them at the registration office of your place of birth)
Extract from the population register or proof of Dutch nationality
An international marriage certificate (you can get this from the registry office in your municipality)
If divorced: final, certified divorce decree
If widowed: certified death certificate

Foreigners must also regularly present a certificate from the Dutch immigration authorities (vreemdelingendienst) to the police when ordering a riot police, in accordance with the law on the prevention of sham marriages, which has been in force in the Netherlands since the end of 1994.

The application form (M46 form) for this certificate will not be submitted until all the above documents are received. The form does not have to be submitted if the foreign partner in question has a permanent residence permit in the Netherlands, or both partners live abroad for an indefinite period of time, or the foreign partner in question is an EU citizen and is registered in the Netherlands (in the GBA).

Magical Dutch wedding customs

In Holland it is not bad luck if the groom sees his bride before the wedding. Because in the Netherlands it is customary for the groom to personally pick up the bride at home before the wedding and give her the bridal bouquet. Then the two drive together to the church or to the registry office.

At the wedding celebration, a wedding tree, which usually consists of a large branch, is set up next to the bridal couple. In addition, all guests receive a pretty ribbon, pen and piece of paper to write down wishes for the bridal couple and then attach them to the wedding tree. Thus, the tree visually receives leaves consisting of affectionate wishes.

After the wedding, the bridal couple plants lilies of the valley around their house, because the flowers bloom every year and so the love of the bridal couple should bloom again every year.

Wedding Photographer & Videographer In Netherlands

La Win Wedding, a famous wedding photographer in the Netherlands, is very popular with many people. They have a wide portfolio. They serve all over Europe.

Instagram Page: La Win Wedding Instagram Page

Get a price offer:  La Win Wedding Photography

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Dutch not thinking of saving despite water scarcity

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The Netherlands is facing water shortages, in the official statement of Infrastructure and Water Affairs Minister Mark Harbers on Wednesday. 

Despite this statement and the minister’s recommendation to use less water, 48 percent of Dutch residents said they did not plan to use less water. 4000 people participated in the survey conducted by Hart van Nederland.

As a result of the survey, it was revealed that women will pay more attention to water use than men. More than half of the men reported that the amount of water they would use would be the same.
Older people, on the other hand, view the savings advice positively. 57 percent aged 50 and over said they aim to use less water because of the possibility of scarcity. 62 percent under the age of 30 stated that they will not reduce their water use.
Three-quarters of the 46 percent who will pay attention to water use said that they plan to do this by taking a shorter shower. Half of 46 percent reported that they would water their gardens and balconies less and fill their swimming pools and jacuzzis less.

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Dutch Minister of Infrastructure: We are facing water scarcity

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According to the Dutch Minister of Infrastructure and Water Management, Mark Harbers, yesterday, the Netherlands is officially facing water shortages. According to the minister’s statement, no extra measures have been taken regarding this issue yet, but if the drought continues, various measures will be taken.

The Minister stated that the situation is quite serious and that this problem should be addressed from a national perspective, not a local one.
Harbers said that while drinking water is sufficient at the moment, citizens should now be more careful when using the water. “Please think twice before washing your car or filling your pool.”
Currently, some water boards in the country are already taking steps to deal with the famine and have imposed a ban on irrigation for farmers who own arable land. The water level in the IJsselmeer lake, where most of the country’s drinking water comes from, is also kept as high as possible.
The Dutch government has also set up a special team of government, water board officials, drinking water companies and local governments to make the necessary decisions.
The Netherlands is experiencing its fifth water shortage this century. In 2003, the drought reached level 3 and caused a national crisis. Currently, it is listed as level 2, indicating that it is facing a famine.

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