Bringing you the worst cities in the World!!

The world is very, very, very big. There are some wonderful places on its surface. Fabulous sun-kissed beaches with miles of golden sands. Wonderful mountains with crystal steams cascading down into tropical paradises. There are also some horrendous cities populated by a subculture of thugs and gangsters. Sadly this website is about the latter locations. Here you will discover some of the most vile and violent places to live. So read on and be prepared to be shocked.        WORST CITY

 

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WORST CITY - Tuzla, Bosnia

Tuzla, Bosnia

Population: 130,000

Worst Feature: It’s Sinking

Best Feature: Europe’s Only Salt Lake

Bosnia as a whole is far from a beautiful garden spot.

War torn for years, the problems of gang violence, ethnic cleansing, drugs, organized crime, and state sponsored corruption are all part of the landscape in most of it’s cities.

Tuzla has all of those problems, in addition to the usual water and electric rationing, and the city is also home to a chemical plant so the groundwater and soil is terribly contaminated.

But Tuzla also has the unfortunate distinction of having all of these wonderful attractions, with the additional indignity of the fact that it was built on the site of former Salt Mines that are now collapsing, so many buildings are now literally sinking into the ground.
 

 

Tuzla, Bosnia - at least you can get coca-cola in the town centre . . .

. . . and the cows get a square meal.
Help children in Bosnia with SOS Children

The Republic of Bosnia-Herzegovina is still struggling to recover from three years of bloody inter-ethnic war during 1992-95. Around 250,000 people died in the conflict between Bosnian Muslims, Croats and Serbs - part of the break-up of Yugoslavia.

War, poverty and the daily struggle for survival have deeply affected the traditional extended family structure. Children and young people cope with deeply traumatic experiences relating to the war and post war period. Family violence is a problem. Bosnia and Herzegovina has become a regional centre for trafficked women and girls.

The war was still in progress when the charity first began working there in 1994 with an emergency aid programme for families in Sarajevo who were caring for orphaned children. Specialised treatment was also provided for a number of deaf and dumb children, as well as children suffering from diabetes. Youth clubs, which also offered therapy and counselling, were set up to help young people, families and children cope with the traumas life in the besieged city

After the war, work began on two SOS Children's communities. SOS Children Sarajevo, built on a site provided by the city authorities in Mojmila, a residential district which was extensively damaged during the war, took in its first families in 1997. All of the children were war-affected with parents killed or missing during the war. The village has fifteen family houses, built in traditional Bosnian style and a youth house.

In 1999 the charity finished work on an SOS Social Centre close to the Children’s Village. It includes a kindergarten for sixty children and a computer centre to train young people in IT skills. English and German language classes are provided, as well as handicrafts and visual arts workshops. Around 800 children and young people are currently benefiting from the facilities. There is also an adventure playground which provides somewhere for children from the SOS Children's Village and the neighbourhood to play in safety away from the busy city streets.

In autumn 2003 the popular Play-Mobil-Project, which has been running very successfully in Albania and Romania, was introduced in Sarajevo with the aim of helping to keep children off the streets. continued

Bosnia-Herzegovina’s second SOS Children’s community opened in north-eastern Bosnia on a hill overlooking the town of Gracanica, about 35 km from Tuzla in 1998. SOS Children Gracania has twelve family houses built in the traditional style and a youth house for the children who have grown up in the village and are now on the verge of independence.

Other SOS projects in Bosnia-Herzegovina include the rebuilding of two kindergartens in Mostar which were destroyed in the war, one of which has now been handed over to the city authorities to run, and a kindergarten in Gorazde.
 

 SOS Children

 


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Important Note: This site is for 'entertainment' only - do not take the contents too seriously (APART FROM THE CHARITY SECTIONS - AND THE HORRENDOUS FACTS & STATISTICS ON POVERTY ) - it is not our intention to offend and we hope that you read the comments on the cities with humour in your heart. On a serious note, we have highlighted the squalid conditions in which many people have to live - this is something that we all need to try to change. You can make a difference by donating a small amount to Hope for Children or one other other featured charities. By doing so you will help make the world a better place. Much of the content of this site has been written by contributors. If you find any errors please contact the webmaster.

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