Every year on the 20th of October we celebrate World Mental Health Day, an occasion to raise awareness and spread education about a topic that is still a taboo for many people. In the course of the last two years the pandemic has affected all of us in many and difficult ways and, according to a survey by the ISS (Istituto Superiore di Sanità), the levels of anxiety, stress and depression in the population have been higher than normal among people of all ages. In this extremel
Data reported by WWF affirm that each year for the last 30 years we’ve seen fade away a portion of tropical forest equal to 12000kmq by mean, and in particular in the Brazilian region we are losing a surface equal to more then three football fields per minute. In addition, fires in Brazil raised up for 83% only in the last year, accounting for more than 73000 in all the Amazonian Forest. These data have particularly risen since President Jair Bolsonaro took office in Brazil.
The last couple of years are a clear example of how fragile is human life compared to the disruptive force of nature that constantly tests our resistance and resilience. Even though we might fall for the illusion that this unbearable situation is going to end soon and our lives will get back to normal, we should start to consider the fact that some of the events that harmed us during this couple of years, such as wildfires, floods, earthquakes, humanitarian crisis, are still