She was learning English, but Paula Narvaez (PS) found so much more in the 2010 trip that she lived four months in India’s capital, New Delhi.
The psychologist arrived in that city after winning a scholarship awarded by the Indian government in those years and with the prospect of a postgraduate degree that she would later obtain in the United States. Two years ago he had promised to return.
In 2008, the major carrier now PS, PPD, PL and New Deal met India for the first time. Years ago, her sister had already introduced her to the world of Buddhism and meditation. Single and without daughters, at that time, who later became the second government spokeswoman for former President Michelle Bachelet, promised to live a season in those lands. “I always felt like I had to go back,” he says.
His days in New Delhi began very early in the morning with meditation and a budget breakfast. Then, with their classmates from the residence hall – who came from the most diverse continents – they made their way to the institute for English lessons until about 2:00 pm.
Every afternoon, Narváez would take yoga classes, a habit he would have stopped practicing over the years.
What he would retain, to this day, was the practice of meditation, which he even sought to instill in his two daughters and which was essential to overcoming the difficulties of entering the La Moneda race.
In fact, since taking on the role in December of last year, he has given his followers many tips on social networks to learn breathing exercises and meditation.
The former minister remembers her time in India as a very positive life experience. When he completed three months of scholarship, he missed the return trip and lived perhaps the most important phase of his time in that country. “I only had Rs in my pocket. Since then, I have lived on Indian Solidarity.
This unexpected forced her to extend her stay for an additional month in New Delhi, allowing her to participate more fully in that culture.
“Once upon a time I was caught by a flood and on that trip I lived like a thousand lives. That was a wonderful thing. Ever since I saw an elephant, a cow walking down the street, and someone leaving the hospital with oxygen tubes in their face… Everything I saw there was like a story,” he recalls.
“While I was in Mexico, I devoted myself to work and family. I only maintained friendly contacts with people close to the political world, but at this level, of friendship. Sometimes, in the early years of the new majority government, I would comment on how I saw things from There, but no more than that.”
This is how the Radical Party presidential candidate, Carlos Maldonado, recounts his trip through Mexico with his family. He immigrated to that country after his term as Minister of Justice in Michelle Bachelet’s first government expired at the end of 2010.
Maldonado lived in Mexico City for six years. According to him, his primary goal was to achieve “economic independence” and work in the private sector. And so he did. During that time, the radical leader conducted a series of consultations on issues of prison privileges and the “vertical public infrastructure” of the Mexican government, then headed by Felipe Calderon and later Enrique Peña Nieto. With this goal in mind, it has been linked to local investors through Servicios y Proyectos Públicos Privados SA (SYPPSA).
The brigade holder recalls the routine he adopted while living in the Mexican capital. There he settled with his wife, Cecilia Cansino, and her two daughters, who had begun to attend school near the area where they resided, in a rented apartment in the Polanco neighborhood, a “multicultural” and well-to-do sector. city. It was close to the girls’ office and school. We can walk,” he says.
State support for culture, recognition of indigenous peoples, and archaeological heritage are some of the most striking things about Mexican society.
During his first period in Mexico, Maldonado tried to travel once a month to Santiago to see his three daughters, who stayed in Chile with his first wife. The current Presidential Brigade-bearer was able to travel with them to see their new residence in early 2011. “I was worried I wouldn’t be an absentee father,” he says today.
Returning to Chile, the former Minister of Justice worked on the campaign of Alejandro Guilier and later contested the presidency of his community.
After then-education minister Michelle Bachelet was removed from office in 2008 and disqualified from holding public office for five years, after a constitutional accusation sworn in against her, the activist took her bags and was left to live with her children. And her husband- Season in Gatineau.
The small Canadian suburb, 14 minutes north of Ottawa, has been the refuge of Jasna Provost and her family for about a year. There he devoted himself to academic activity, working on the Association of Canadian Community Colleges (ACCC) Professional Technical Training Cooperation Program.
But how was your crossing through this country a sign of you? For those who know about the Brigade Bearer experience, what she saves the most from that time is the calm she’s gained by moving away from the political “front lines” and having time to share with her family core.
“What we talked about the most and what she remembers the most is spending time with her kids, lots of family life, going to parks, excursions, and bike rides. They took the opportunity to promote that,” says one of her best friends and her right-hand man in the Senate, Alexandra. Nunez.
Provost herself said that they lived in a small, close-knit apartment, in which her two children shared a room and slept in a hut. Back in the day, they both went to the Ecole Primarie Mont Bleu, famous for his art line.
“It was like a reality show,” the Atacama senator said at the time.
But his time in Canada also represented another aspect of Provost’s life: his interest and expertise in integration issues.
As Diageta, the former minister has always approached this world with special interest, and yet, as her close friends say, she had the opportunity to learn about the Canadian integration experience first-hand.
“One talks about crossing the desert, but it is about our desert, the enchanting desert full of colour, blooming and one never ceases to be amazed,” he said in 2017 of his season in Hull. . At that time, the physical education teacher also returned to the country and completely returned to political life, being elected a deputy.