Shared living is all the rage andin a country where making friends is difficult and is renowned for it’s reserved population, it’s a great way of developing relationships and a sense of community. At the forefront of this concept is
2. It Makes Much More Sense Now.
Did you know that 480,000 people in Switzerland list English as their main language? No? Well it’s true and in recognition of this the free newspaper 20min.ch is updating its app for English speakers . That’s right! No more
3. Macherei: A personal touch
A couple of weeks ago Die Macherei opened its doors at Europaallee 109. I was curious so I paid them a visit. What I found was a small room that bears a lot of treasures without feeling crowded.
The designer pieces
1. Pictures around the world
Show me your favorite pictures from the world, do not forget to mark them on the map!
2. Nature Photography
Images far from urban life
1. Chez Oskar
Welcome to the hood Oskar. Finally a place where I can grab lunch and coffee when I'm done at the yoga studio next door!
Chez Oskar is a brilliant new addition to Altstetten. They just oppened four weeks ago, for now it's more of
1. Casa nostrana
Albisstrasse 25, 8038 Zürich
2. Lucky Dumpling: Authentic Chinese
6 years ago we welcomed 'Dini Mueter' to the Langstrasse. This summer, the bar and restaurant underwent a refurbishment and just reopened its doors with a new concept and a new name. Well, actually the new name is also the concept: Lucky
3. Ooki: All the way from Tokyo
Whenever a new Japanese restaurant opens somewhere, you can be sure that I’m not far behind. This new locale is called Ooki and serves gyoza, ramen, tempura, udon, Japanese curries and sake. The interior is very authentic, the
I love film. And i love human rights. It’s a pity that half the people in the world only seem to have access to one or the other. Thankfully there are some great filmmakers who are bringing these injustices to the big screen at Zurich’s own Human Rights Film Festival which is taking place between the 2nd and 5th of December at Kosmos . Click here for the full program .
We are facing a global waste disaster - in fact, we are already in the middle of it. Oceans full of garbage, children playing on garbage dumps in developing countries: There is no improvement in sight. Every year, out of approximately 2 billion tons of municipal waste, only about 50% is recycled. The other 50% ends up...wait a minute....where do they actually go? That's the point: no one knows for sure. It's a huge BLACKBOX.
One of the main problems here is the global lack of transparency of waste streams and the lack of separate collection of materials.
If it were possible to recover the original materials from the waste, problems such as environmental pollution or supply shortages could be solved at the same time and the climate could be protected. And that's exactly where we help with our app and create more transparency by educating and guiding citizens on proper waste disposal.
Especially in developing countries, waste is a big problem. A suitable infrastructure for waste management does not exist or is still in its early stages. Education of the population does not take place and waste recycling as we know it does not exist.
Our consumption is increasing daily, we are surrounded by inefficient processes in cities and low recycling rates. A prospect that does not reflect our vision of a balanced ecosystem.
"Surely this cannot be our future and the future of the next generations. We need a system that includes everyone and makes the circular economy transparent."
With these words, we started looking for solutions and thinking about how each citizen can become a part of the solution and together we can make waste management efficient and environmentally friendly.
That was the starting point for the mission "the fortunate planet". With a team of creative thinkers, communication experts and developers, we developed "TFP - the fortunate planet" - an app that enables us all to make a daily contribution to a sustainable future.
A while ago I saw the start of a discussion about fertility treatment in switzerland and how it compares to other countries. however, i cannot find that thread anymore so i thought i'll just ask again about different expriences.I know that the laws differ from one place to anotherand i assume the price too. a good friend of mine just tried her luck three times here in zurich and was now told that her chances had been better if she'd done it in spain or uk. does anyone know anything about this or has some advice?