Charlie’s residents are full of questions: ‘Nobody got a call to take a test’

Het testen in Charlois. Archieffoto Rijnmond

Among the book were the words that Mayor Abu Talib said on Tuesday at the official opening of the project. He said verbal communication is also important.

‘The biggest hit’

“Nobody got a call,” wrote JD Winter. “So how do you know if you should take the test? Especially people who don’t speak the language well or for whatever reason don’t watch TV news. These people won’t test. Word of mouth doesn’t really work.” It is the biggest nonsense that exists. It is clear that anyone who came up with this does not live in Charlo. “

De Winter worries that Charles Lewis will be bad in the news soon, as few people will be tested. It is just a fatal mistake on the part of the council. “

“I called the municipality and the woman says we will get a letter at home,” wrote Susan Husselmann from Kurhanstraat. “Well, the council was smart enough to throw two identical letters in the mail in one week about the alleged demolition plans here in the neighborhood. Now it looks like they’re not sending a letter about this important topic? My neighbors are 90 years old 92, they’re not online. They’ll be tested. A bunch of people soon. “

Angela Stolfic sighs, “It’s so sad that few people come to see her on the first day? Test 25 people in a whole day.” “In Lansingerland, people stood in line for the first few days! Then soon the residents will be blamed again that Charlie is a deprived neighborhood. And that the residents don’t want anything and don’t understand anything.”

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It is also concerned about the sites’ opening hours, from 9 am to 4 pm. “So cool, but what if you work (from home) from 9 AM to 5 PM?”

Behind the front doors

Jenny Zwijnenberg was a social activist in Charlow until a few years ago. “I know what’s going on behind the front doors. I sincerely hope that” pulling out all the stops “involves more than sending a letter in complex language, which half of the population cannot read. If the information is not well understood, it will not report test sites.”

Still living in Charlie. “We don’t understand what the intention is: Do you have to bring the children, for example? How are the results dealt with? Do I have to bring papers?

Escalation in stages

GGD Rotterdam-Rijnmond says in his response that contacts will increase in stages. First through the media and online, then followed by messages in several languages. “This way we can maintain easy control over the operation process and when necessary we can provide highly targeted information. If needed, we will deliver it door to door.”

GGD wants to keep sites from getting too busy and people from leaving again. Up to 1,680 people per day can be tested at the ten makeshift sites. 67 thousand people live in Charlo.

The makeshift sites were closed on Wednesday for fear of possible riots. They will open again on Friday. More information Here To find.

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