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Wednesday, 17 October 2018


Bloody story of Georgian nurse

2013-01-11 14:19

Bloody story of Georgian nurse. 28913.jpeg

In Europe, the nurses and baby-sitters from Georgia are not uncommon. To earn a living, many Georgians had to move to the EU, where, serving the Europeans, they can earn much more than in the home country. But recent high-profile incident - the murder of an elderly woman in Italy by her maid - can greatly undermine the Georgians in the eyes of foreign employers.


Each morning during the week Nino Andguladze wakes up at 7 am - the crack of dawn. 22-year-old Nino, who is living in Vienna for four years, hastens to work in the other end of the Austrian capital. Nino is caring for children in one Austrian family - a boy and a girl. She must take children to school - classes start at 9 am. Trip in underground takes 40-45 minutes. Having brought children to school Nino goes back to the center of Vienna: she is studying at the conservatory. Nino's mother is pianist, but the young girl has decided to become a violinist, and after the third year in the Tbilisi Conservatory they moved to Austria.

But Nino's working day is not over. After the lecture, she hurries back to school - to take the children and to bring them home. Since parents come back in the evening, she must feed the children, play with them, and if they want - to take a walk.

"How else can I fulfill my childhood dream - to become a professional violinist? I need something to live on and to pay for education", Nino says.

About a million people has left Georgia, especially in difficult 90's, when the population experienced serious economic problems, while its population is 5 million. In other words, one in five has left. These people can be divided into several categories - some went to earn a living (legally), others are hiding from justice, and others took away the loot. There were those who were going "on tour", that is robbing jewelry stores, stealing all sorts of electronic devices, and sometimes just clothes and food.


But most of the emigrants from Georgia are working baby-sitters. They are caring for children and the elderly. There was even an anecdote that according to statistics, over the past ten years 1670 physicists, 1195 chemists and 998 biologists have left Georgia for work. All elderly people are happy with their skills.

But the recent tragic event in a small Italian town of Montemurlo that has shocked the public both in Italy and Georgia can severely undermine the image of Georgians in Europe. 24-year-old Georgian woman Natia Tatarashvili is suspected of killing 90-year-old Italian citizen, whose nurse Natia was. According to the Italian police, the murder took place on January 7.

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