EMERGENCY ACCOMMODATION. ACCOMMODATION


Emergency accommodation. Hotel property management system.



Emergency Accommodation





emergency accommodation






    accommodation
  • A room, group of rooms, or building in which someone may live or stay

  • The available space for occupants in a building, vehicle, or vessel

  • Lodging; room and board

  • in the theories of Jean Piaget: the modification of internal representations in order to accommodate a changing knowledge of reality

  • a settlement of differences; "they reached an accommodation with Japan"

  • adjustment: making or becoming suitable; adjusting to circumstances





    emergency
  • a sudden unforeseen crisis (usually involving danger) that requires immediate action; "he never knew what to do in an emergency"

  • hand brake: a brake operated by hand; usually operates by mechanical linkage

  • A serious, unexpected, and often dangerous situation requiring immediate action

  • Arising from or needed or used in an emergency

  • a state in which martial law applies; "the governor declared a state of emergency"

  • A person with a medical condition requiring immediate treatment











Life in the Refugee Camp




Life in the Refugee Camp





As years went by, life continued to normalise, children were born and growing up in camps. Some Hungarians were still seeking to resettle to other countries, like this woman with her baby. Others decided to stay in Austria, waiting to be provided better accommodation.

As of 28 October 1957, 10,500 adult Hungarian refugees were accommodated in camps that were mostly run by the Austrian Government while 8,500 adult refugees had already settled down in private accommodation. (Children are not included in that number)

Many of those camps were wooden barracks, left over military facilities from the period when allied forces had been based in Austria from 1945 to 1955.

Life was dire, especially in winter, with water and toilets outdoors and poorly insulated, small rooms. But nevertheless a sense of safety and normality returned as people went by their daily chores.

© UNHCR/Szabo/1958













Life in the Refugee Camp




Life in the Refugee Camp





For refugee teenagers, life in the refugee camp was not very different from the live of their Austrian peers in less prosperous neighbourhoods.

As of 28 October 1957, 10,500 adult Hungarian refugees were accommodated in camps that were mostly run by the Austrian Government while 8,500 adult refugees had already settled down in private accommodation. (Children are not included in that number)

Many of those camps were wooden barracks, left over military facilities from the period when allied forces had been based in Austria from 1945 to 1955.

Life was dire, especially in winter, with water and toilets outdoors and poorly insulated, small rooms. But nevertheless a sense of safety and normality returned as people went by their daily chores.

© UNHCR / Dale Whitney/1961










emergency accommodation







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