leisure

We support and boost reconciliation policies to help you make the most of your spare time. We are convinced that family, sports, hobbies and trips are necessary to help us being productive during our working periods. Here you can find a list of activities that will help you relax and recover to get back to work to the fullest.

TopStories
  • As the world population closes in on 8 billion, the old "buy, use, throw away" paradigm of the linear economy no longer makes any sense and is driving us towards an uncertain future. Realisation of this has led to the emergence of eco-design, a production perspective that consists of integrating environmental protection criteria into every phase: from conception to development, from transport to recycling.

  • Wearables are the penultimate milestone of the technology revolution, and they open the door to a new personal universe. They track what you eat, monitor your heart rate, warn you when you are getting stressed, and make it easier to communicate with those around you. They are part of your image - we wear them as watches, t-shirts, earrings and bracelets - and they know things about you that you don't.

    Documentaries have become one of our greatest allies in the battle against climate change. Actors such as Leonardo DiCaprio, politicians like Al Gore, artists such as Vik Muniz, musicians like Philip Glass and photographers such as James Balog have all engaged in this kind of projects to help raise awareness about a problem that is threatening the future of the coming generations.

  • In December 2019 a new type of coronavirus arised in China. Its expansion around the world forced millions of people to be confined into their homes in the next months. How can we cope in this situation? How can we make it more bearable? How can we keep ourselves entertained? We bring you a list of some of the key lessons that confinement has taught us, in the hope that this global lockdown will never happen again.

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    The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) asserts that urban vegetable gardens can be much more ecological and efficient than traditional ones, producing as much as 20 kg of food per year per square metre. We explain to you what this domestic horticulture involves and how to set up a vegetable garden at home.