Got sick 6-7 hours after the first jab (high temperature, severe joint and muscle pain). Took some NSAIDs but still had mild temperature during the night. Now I'm feeling better but fatigued. Yeah, didn't liked the side effects.
Means it's working. Did you get COVID or had any symptoms before?Got sick 6-7 hours after the first jab (high temperature, severe joint and muscle pain). Took some NSAIDs but still had mild temperature during the night. Now I'm feeling better but fatigued. Yeah, didn't liked the side effects.
According to what I read and heard, people who didn't have the virus don't get (strong) reactions on the first jab, but on the 2nd one the reactions are stronger (which means the vaccine works). People who had the virus get strong reactions on their first jab (and one jab is enough, so no need for two).Had symptoms back in December but tested negavtive.
Hell yeah for #1. FitPass seems interesting, and according to their website it's available in Serbia, Georgia, Macedonia, and Bosnia.Two huge news for me personally.
1. Rejoining the gym next Friday. Managed to find a somewhat accessible FitPass membership (with it, I can go to any gym or sports facility that has partnered with FitPass - and there are plenty). The only issues are location (all are at least 5 km away) and equipment (for starters, any will work, but after a month or two I'll need Olympic barbells and plates). Just need to find a proper gym that will suit me and off I fuck!
2. Planted basil in a little pot in my room a week ago. It already started growing - the little plants are about 3 cm in height already! Waiting for better weather to put it outside for some more sunlight. Can't wait to taste it. Next up: mint for sure, and maybe some thyme and oregano.
What motivated you to start?
Lots of Serbian people go abroad to work, mainly to Germany for 3 months (and come back for 3 months and repeat the cycle), some with EU (Croatian, Hungarian) passports are there all year long. My friend also worked in Slovakia for Samsung for a couple of months, didn't have much good to say about it, pretty much similar conditions but better working hours.So I'm in a 2-week quarantine now after coming back from another country 2 days ago. Tried working in Czech Republic last week as a loader in the posting company warehouse, but the working schedule was absolute madness - you get up at 4:30AM/5:30AM and work till 10PM/11PM. A 16-hour slavery.
I decided that I'd better stay home, fuck that. Also the living conditions were even worse then in army barracks. 4 ppl in a 4x4 room..
It's sad that in order to get smth close to EU salary (~1200$) ukrainians have to jump through hoops in such a humiliating way and destroy their health -_-
The Czechs are getting the same (and bigger) money for working less hours there and not unloading the cars (which is the hardest shit at that job).
But I guess this humiliation is normal for any foreigners who work in a 'better' country.
Mexican workers doing farm labor in the US have entered the chatLots of Serbian people go abroad to work, mainly to Germany for 3 months (and come back for 3 months and repeat the cycle), some with EU (Croatian, Hungarian) passports are there all year long. My friend also worked in Slovakia for Samsung for a couple of months, didn't have much good to say about it, pretty much similar conditions but better working hours.
I'd say unskilled labor abroad is reserved for foreigners from less-prosperous countries mainly because no one there wants to do it. If you are skilled at something, there's a chance you might get paid more for it, with better working conditions.
What's your education level and work experience?
I should probably have my morning coffee before posting furtherI have no experiences working abroad but I know a lot of people who do. And I can tell you I'm glad I don't have to resort to that.
Master's Degree, International Business + Translator. The diploma doesn't play a big role in my country - it's more about the connections with people you have/relatives who can get you through on a good position.What's your education level and work experience?
Just by glancing at your Linkedin, it looks like you've got a spotty resume with lots of short-term positions. Tough situation to be in, because for the good jobs you usually want to be either a recent graduate or have multiple years of experience in an area (instead of business manager -> translator -> banking specialist -> sales manager, which is almost 3 career changes in 3 years). That is, of course, unless you have the connections who can get you a good position.