How the European Union helps Ukrainian cities reduce energy consumption by 20% while spending almost no own money on it, and establish efficient monitoring of energy consumption in small cities across the country
Air recuperation systems, thermal insulation using hemp, alternative types of household power plants and “smart” homes – all that are Ukrainian startups known not just in Ukraine but also abroad.
Natalia Solovian has three daughters: the eldest takes contemporary dance classes, the middle one loves oriental dance, and the youngest does rhythmic gymnastics.
And all three need costumes.
The mom makes costumes for all of them.
Before the war, Valentyna lived in Horlivka, working at the Horlivka Mechanical Engineering Plant that manufactured coal cutters. Her position was titled a “chief specialist for stock management at the production support department”. In fact, she oversaw 12 large storage facilities employing 28 persons.
Mykyta Kurylko is 25 years old. In 2014, he moved from Luhansk to Zaporizhzia. To provide for his family, Mykyta began selling coffee in a coffee shop attached to a bicycle at concerts, forums and fairs. In 2018, the entrepreneur won at the investment fair of the EU project “Bridging Gaps for Inclusive Civic Engagement” and received a grant for the development of his business. Read more
Imprisonment is a very expensive way to make bad people even worse, European experts say. The system of probation, which has been in operation in Ukraine for two years with the support of the EU Pravo-Justice project is aimed at cutting short the number of prisons, along with increasing security in the society. Read more
The Solone community in Dnipropetrovsk region was established in 2016. Due to the budget increase, the village school has already been reconstructed: the roof, windows and communications have been replaced, interactive whiteboards and new furniture have been purchased. There are ramps and lifts, a physical therapy room, sports grounds and halls with locker rooms and showers. Read more