Digital nomads are a type of people who use telecommunications technologies to earn a living and, more generally, conduct their life in a nomadic manner.[1] Such workers often work remotely from foreign countries, coffee shops, public libraries, co-working spaces, or recreational vehicles.[2][3] This is often accomplished through the use of devices that have wireless Internet capabilities such as smartphones or mobile hotspots. Successful digital nomads typically have a financial cushion. The digital nomad community has had various events established to host members of it, such as the Nomad Cruise. Digital nomads may vary depending on status; common types of digital nomads include refugees, affluent people, younger people, and entrepreneurs. People who become digital nomads often do so due to positive reasons, such as financial independence and a career that allows for location independence.
“Well, you know. We all want to change the world”, but that’s almost impossible. Meanwhile, we find satisfaction in dedicating our work to those projects that aim for a better world. Social enterprises, NGOs, ethnographic research, green developments, sustainable businesses... If you are an organisation that needs our services, drop us a line and let’s start moving forward.
↑ Saltar a: a b c Esquitino, Rubén (20 de julio de 2013). «InTempo, una incompetencia de altura». El País. Consultado el 3 de enero de 2016. «Según fuentes cercanas al corazón del proyecto [...] no se había tenido en cuenta el hueco del ascensor, como bien se ve en los diseños promocionales donde no constan los típicos espacios dedicados en las azoteas a los motores elevadores. [...] El espacio estaba calculado para un bloque de 20 plantas.»

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