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The right to food 4. The right to clothing 5. The right to health care 6. The right to spiritual care 7. The right to entertainment 8. The right to work 9. The right to tranquility, free from anguish and worry The right to respect On December 18, , Evita made a speech affirming the rights of seniors: "The drama of old age which lacks the most indispensable elements of life is a universal drama and bites with the same pain in all climates and under all latitudes.
To solve the problem in one place is only to half solve it. No one has the right to ignore the voices of those who have worked all their lives and do not now have the possibility of spending their last days in tranquility but rather are condemned to a sorrowful, anguished, desperate old age; no society, no government has the right to ignore the morality of their cries.
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Evita did not want needy seniors to wait for help until the legislation passed. On January 19, , the newspaper Democracia told the story of a year old Italian woman, born in Genova, who walked into the Ministry alone. When the surprised officials asked her why she hadn't taken a taxi, she replied, "And who would pay for it? A streetcar is fine, thank you very much!
The eucalyptus, oak, pine, cedar trees offered shade and protection. Residents' rooms, Bathrooms, Small "Family Rooms" where residents could meet to play chess or checkers, listen to music, etc. Large Meeting Room for socializing, cinema; Library, Artisans' Workshops weaving, printing, making brooms, brushes, baskets 6. The right to housing: residents slept in comfortable bedrooms, each with four beds, four night tables, four lamps, four chairs, four bedside rugs, closets, chintz curtains, shades, a chandelier.
They had free run of the grounds of their home, with its flower gardens, pool, countryside. The right to food: Four meals a day were served in the pleasant dining room: breakfast, lunch, tea and dinner. The tables settings were sturdy and of good quality. Fresh flowers adorned each table. Residents sat where and with whom they wished, and servers were attentive to all their requests.
Special meals were served to those whose health required it. The menu was typically Argentine, with puchero a stew of meat and vegetables , steak, pastas, fruit and pastry; much of the produce was grown on the farm.
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The right to clothing: There were no uniforms in Evita's establisments. The seniors wore clothing of their choice, depending on to their activities at the moment: suits, blazers and ties; jeans or gaucho pants; pullovers, jackets or coats; leather shoes or alpargatas espadrilles ; pyjamas, bathrobes and slippers at night. The right to health care: Social service workers worked on site; doctors and dentists gave regular check-ups in their consulting rooms.
A small ten bed ward was available for short term care and the home's ambulance took serious cases to a hospital. Nurses were on call twenty-four hours and two caregivers were in each pavillion throughout the night. The right to spiritual care: Social workers watched over the residents and provided counselling; priests and religious offered spriritual support; religious services were offered on Sundays and holy days.
Nurses and employees were respectful, supportive and caring. The right to entertainment: A van was available for excursions; the residents could listen to music, sing, play the piano, dance, exercise. Films were shown on a regular basis. The library contained over 1, volumnes. Small "family rooms" between the bedrooms were popular gathering places for games of chess, checkers or cards, especially in the evening. The fragrance of honeysuckle, roses, and flowers from the gardens, the soothing sound of water falling from the fountain, the shade of the trees, all drew the residents outdoors for walks and chats.
The right to work: about eighty percent of the residents worked.
Everyone who worked received a salary which could be spent, saved, or invested. A model farm, ecologically managed, contained horses, cows, goats, sheep, pigs, chickens, turkeys. The residents were the principal caregivers; they milked cows, herded flocks, fed poultry; they helped cultivate the land, planting and harvesting crops.
Some residents worked in a printshop. Artisans made brooms, brushes, mops; weavers had their own workshop where they produced stockings and rugs; tailors worked at sewing or repairing clothes. Residents volunteered as librarians, musicians, or choir directors. A former engineer was in charge of the electricity for the home. The right to tranquility: Residents were free to establish their own routine: work, walk, talk, enjoy the gardens and the surrounding countryside. All their needs were met: they received companionship, good food, clothing, entertainment.
Nothing perturbed the peaceful environment. The right to respect: all residents were called "Grandfather," a term of respect in Latin countries.
Evita (SATB & Piano)
When their caregivers addressed them affectionately as "Abuelo", they were made to feel part of a family. No one raised a voice to scold them. Evita came often to visit them, talk to them, pat them on the shoulder, encourage them. She must have wished that old Mr. After seeing the use the military gave to the Home in Burzaco, Alfredo Palacios, a Socialist who had supported the military coup d'etat, commented, Buenos Aires.
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No date. Buenos Aires, Named in honor of the hero of Argentina's independence, located just a few blocks from the Plaza de Mayo on the wide tree-lined Avenida de Mayo number , the Home opened its doors to five hundred extremely excited and happy women. The book "El Hogar de la Empleada" sums up the problems faced by young women who make the transition from small town to large city in search of work. These women who come to Buenos Aires on their own "do not find even a miserable substitute of a home. Life has shown us hundreds of young women who, newspaper in hand, go directly from the train stations or ports to the city in search of work and a place to stay.
In the name of progress, how many lives have been frustrated when they have just begun, how many illusions has the city atomized? It seems as though all construction involves destruction. Where have we not seen her? Her face appears in millions of offices, in an infinity of hotels, in thousands of factories, behind all the counters. Her young face, marked at times by eyes prematurely aged, is found in shabby boardinghouses where people are out to cheat her, in the doorways of workshops and stores during lunch hours, in sad and solitary ramblings on weekends and holidays.
Evita had known the loneliness of being separated from friends and family. As a struggling actress, she had lived in boardinghouses far from the city center, less expensive but more dangerous to reach once the theaters closed. She had made the choice between paying her rent or buying food.