lunes, 30 de julio de 2018

Welcome to Unknown Heroes Foundation - Venezuela / South America

"The underground humanitarian coalition" 
First Mission: Venezuela Case

Blog by Nahu Padilla Arbelaez

Unknown Heroes Foundation:

It is a foundation that makes a charitable non-profit organization whose purpose is to collect, classify and distribute donations such as clothing, shoes, toys, medicines, food and non-alcoholic beverages, which will be delivered to indigenous boys and girls in the street, as well as to boys and girls of cancer patients of various specialized medical institutions, and people in street (homeless) in the city of Caracas, Venezuela, SouthAmerica (regardless of race, creed, gender, nor any political position), and the medium term throughout the national territory. This will be achieved through the participation of a group of volunteers encouraged to participate free of charge in these activities.

Created by Nahu Padilla Arbelaez
Since 2008 to present time.

How Can You Help the Unknown Heroes Foundation?

Share our blog linkhelp us to spread the message into the entire world, make some donation, become our volunteer, tell us about people, communities or sectors that need our donations, which are received in Shamanas Tattoo Estudio, located near to "Venezuela Square Fountain" (Only in Caracas City). 


Blog In Spanish:

March 2021:

Hive blog post - asking for donations:

We dont have any activities because Covid19



"Gente feliz tarde, les escribo para recordarles que aún tengo mi fundación Héroes Anónimos (activa desde el 2008) - - Unknown Heroes Fb: @unknownheroesfoundation


Si quieren donar ropa, juguetes, medicinas o inclusive comida no perecedera, aquí siempre estamos recibiendo donativos en Shamanas Tattoo Estudio - Te vas del país y no sabes que hacer con tus objetos como ropa o juguetes y los quieres donar? aquí mismo es, ubicados en Caracas, Plaza Venezuela, ordenados y entregados en diferentes sitios de la ciudad junto a un grupo de voluntarios organizados por mi persona o por otras fundaciones ya mas específicas a las cuales les entrego lo recaudado. Y si estas fuera de Venezuela también puedes colaborar, así sea regando la voz, sea para nuestra fundación o para otras, si está en tus manos colaborar, bienvenida sea toda la ayuda que haga falta. Cualquier pregunta o información o interes en donar escribe acá abajo en los comentarios o me escribes por inbox o ws."

#saturday #aid #charity #donaciones #donacionesvenezuela #donations

#saturday #aid #charity #donaciones #donacionesvenezuela #donations

New post in Steemit asking for donation:

Another related Steemit Posts in: @unknownheroes

Do you want to collaborate with us?

Here I will leave you a series of Wallets, so if you like, you can donate or collaborate make a deposit in the this wallet address:
Unknown Heroes Byteball (unknownheroes):
Donation Help Wallets:

Donations - in Steemit (SBD: steem dolars):
Bittrex Steem wallet address:
Bittrex bytes wallet address
Héroes Anónimos Steemit Wallet:
Note: Whoever wishes to collaborate with the foundation can do so by sending (as much as they like or have it) in SBD or STEEMs to this account @unknownheroes and placing in the subject line: Donation to Unknown Heroes Foundation 

Unknown Heroes Paypal:

Paypal Acount International:

Cuenta: Nahu Padilla
País: Venezuela


#heroesanonimos  #prayforvenezuela

Facebook: Nahu Padilla Arbelaez II


Instagram: @nahupuku

Unknown Heroes Foundation Project:

Do you wanna make an monetary PayPal donation for support our case?

We work with"crowfounding" theme, our bank accounts and PayPal info:

Bank Account (in Venezuela):

Nahu Padilla, C.I. 15.151.505

Cheking Account: Banco de Venezuela (Bank of Venezuela): 
No. 0102 0687 1300 0001 7174


PayPal Acount for International Donations and Helps: 

Cuenta: Nahu Padilla
País: Venezuela

Some info About my country hometown Venezuela:

Venezuela, officially the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela (SpanishRepública Bolivariana de Venezuela), is a federal republic located on the northern coast of South America. It is bordered by Colombia on the west, Brazil on the south, Guyana on the east, and the islands of Trinidad and Tobago to the north-east. Venezuela's territory covers around 916,445 km2 (353,841 sq mi) with an estimated population 31028337.

The Venezuelan government then established populist policies that initially boosted the Venezuelan economy and increased social spending, significantly "reducing economic inequality and poverty.However, such policies later became controversial since they destabilized the nation's economy, resulting in hyperinflation, an economic depression and a drastic increase in poverty.

Another link that show the tourist landscapes and the magical scenarios of this country:

Some links an documentaries about the crisis in our country:
Hunger/Financial Caos and Violence):

Caracas: Venezuela's most violent city:

Venezuela Extreme World BBC:


Tear gas, flames and 75 dead as Venezuela crisis flares:

Thousands of protesters were met with plumes of tear gas in Venezuela's capital Wednesday, just a short distance from where President Nicolas Maduro delivered a decree kicking off a process to rewrite the polarized nation's constitution.
Nearby, national guardsmen launched tear gas at demonstrators who tried to march toward the National Assembly. The confrontation grew increasingly violent, with anti-government protesters setting an officer's motorbike on fire. At another point, an armored vehicle set aflame pushed into a crowd of demonstrators...
Read more here:

NowThis - 

This is currently the life of people in Venezuela


The daily battle for survival in Venezuela

Defiant Venezuelan opposition to push on with protests against president

Venezuela: A life waiting in line

[Documentary] Our World Going Hungry in Venezuela BBC:


Venezuela's Crisis Worsens

90% of the people cannot afford to buy food in Venezuela

Here's why: Venezuela's Crisis Worsens

Facebook Video:

Venezuela's food crisis is so bad that people are having to line up overnight for food, and 

in some cases need police protection once they manage to buy it. Some have taken to 

the streets in protest of the government, while others continue to back President Maduro.

Venezuela's Food Crisis Gets Worse

Starving Venezuelans are scavenging for food in the streets while the government refuses international aid. (Credit: CNN)

Socialism Nightmare: Venezuela:

At the start of 2014, Venezuela’s GDP stood at $371.34 billion, with nearly half of that coming from oil (it accounts for almost 100% of exports). But after a year-high of $105.54 in June, crude plummeted by more than 50% to $48.51 by the end of the year. Oil has held steady in the $50-a-barrel range since, allowing the country’s socialist policies to materialize without the guise of high crude–and economic disaster has ensued.

Just this year, Venezuela has faced shortages in toilet paper, diapers and milk (and more) forcing more than 6,000 people to cross the border in Colombia to purchase necessities. The country had to ration its electricity use because of severe power shortages. It also could no longer afford to print its own money. Come 2016, the IMF forecasts Venezuela’s inflation rate to exceed 1,600%.

A Bolivarian Republic, Venezuela turned to socialism in 1998 when Hugo Chavez was elected president after two unsuccessful coup attempts to oust his predecessor. The new regime brought not only a new constitution, but higher oil prices as well. The following year Chavez passed laws redistributing land and wealth, which he followed in 2005 with a land reform decree that would eliminate larger estates to the benefit of the poor in rural areas.

In 2007 the government took control of important oil projects in the Orinoco Delta and later expropriated two U.S. oil companies, furthering Chavez’s nationalization plans.

Nationalization continued with the Bank of Venezuela and household fuels distributors and petrol stations. In 2011, with a 27% annual inflation rate, the Venezuelan government introduced price controls of some basic goods (they would extend to other products in the following years).

By the time of Chavez’s death in 2013, inflation had grown to 50% and rose to 63.4% in the following year. Towards the end of 2014, the country entered into a recession.

Present-day Venezuela is facing a humanitarian crisis and Nicolas Maduro, Chavez’s hand-picked successor, and his socialist regime is rightly shouldering the blame. The country’s emphasis on oil exports, price controls and a heavily-controlled economy are all features found in other current and former socialist countries–features that have contributed to the demise of whole economies, or brought them close to it.

Perhaps the most obvious example of economic failure is the Soviet Union (or USSR), With its highly centralized government and economy, the USSR survived for 69 years until its collapse in 1991, representing the longest time a state has been led by a Communist Party (China comes in second at 67 years).

While oil prices were high, the Soviet Union appeared to have a strong economy and could maintain its focus on increasing its military power. But when oil prices fell towards the end of the 1980s, the USSR found itself forced to borrow from Western banks. Its sluggish economic system and dependency on the West also weakened the control that it had over countries under the USSR’s control and eventually led to its demise. Venezuela now finds itself in the same difficult position.

Venezuelan officials like to blame the crisis on the United States and right wing business owners aiming to sabotage the system, it seems obvious that the heavily centralized state-run system inherited from Chavez is what is driving Maduro’s country to ruin. With a GDP percent change of -8% from 2015 to 2016 and an unemployment rate of over 17%, the only thing that can save Venezuela is ditching socialism.

The opposition has called for a referendum to oust Maduro this year, but the process is still in limbo–meaning relief for the Venezuelan people might not come until 2018, the next scheduled presidential election.

Even then, change can never be promised in the world’s 9th most corrupt country.

These 5 Facts Explain Why Venezuela Could Be on the Brink of Collapse

The situation in Venezuela is going from bad to worse. This week, Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro repeated his threat to seize closed factories and nationalize them, a bold move considering his popularity numbers are in the tank and the opposition—which won legislative elections late last year—is breathing down his neck. These 5 facts explain what you need to know about Venezuela right now.

Read More:

Venezuela Goes from Bad to Catastrophe

No more Coca-Cola for Venezuela--there's not enough sugar. Diet Coke is still around--until the country runs out of aspartame--but the disappearance from store shelves of an icon of globalization is the latest blow for an economy on the edge. In April, the country's largest private company, Empresas Polar SA, which makes 80% of the beer that Venezuelans consume, closed its doors. The government now rations water, so Venezuelans have begun stealing it from tanker trucks and swimming pools.
Electricity is also in short supply, and President Nicolás Maduro has ordered public offices to conserve energy by remaining open just two days a week. An ongoing drought only makes matters worse. About 65% of the country's electricity is generated by a single hydroelectric dam that's now in serious trouble. Blackouts, scheduled and otherwise, have become common. 
Read More: 



"La Resistencia" que protesta contra el gobierno de Venezuela - DOCUMENTAL BBC MUNDO

What's happening in Venezuela? | CNBC Explains

Venezuela is amidst its worst economic crisis in decades. So

how did such an oil-rich state collapse so catastrophically? 

Tom Chitty reports.

Money Talks: Venezuela’s currency crisis worsens:

Clap BagFood and hunger reality,
take a look of this video: "The Venezuelan Diet"

Video Link:

Walkng into Caracas Streets - Wthout bread:

Caminando por las calles de Venezuela | NO HAY PAN -
Luisito Comunica

Violence in Caracas:

Caracas Chronicles -
Extreme World Venezuela
Ross Kemp

Watch video:




Some people in Venezuela resort to extreme measures like drug dealing to survive:


The dollars market crisis:

This another article explain the financial crisis:

Another example of crisis that happened the last 2016 december:

Political protesters are left to rot in Venezuela’s secretive underground prison

ORIGINALLY designed as an underground subway station, Venezuela’s most notorious and feared prison is essentially a cement box that sits five storeys beneath the headquarters of the country’s intelligence agency in Caracas.
Known as the Tomb, or La Tumba, the secretive prison is filled with political protesters who are completely starved of daylight, face torturous conditions and are denied basic human rights.
Friends and family of those who have been thrown into the Tomb say the prisoners — mostly made up of peaceful protesters — are being left there to die.
Read more:

In Venezuela, Political Prisoners as Pawns

WASHINGTON — Political arrests are a rare growth industry in Venezuela. When Nicolás Maduro became president after Hugo Chávez’s death from cancer in 2013, there were about a dozen prisoners of conscience, according to Foro Penal, a local nongovernmental organization. Today, the number hovers at around 100, and some 2,000 people are the subject of politically driven judicial prosecutions.
The government’s latest targets are Francisco Márquez and Gabriel San Miguel, two civil servants working in a mayor’s office who were summarily arrested at a highway checkpoint in a remote area of northern Venezuela on June 19. Along with hundreds of other activists, they were traveling that day to help collect signatures to petition for a referendum to remove Mr. Maduro from office.
The recall process, as this kind of referendum is known, is explicitly protected by Venezuela’s Constitution. The secretary general’s office of the Organization of American States, the archbishop of Caracas, Human Rights Watch and Amnesty International have all denounced the arrest of Mr. Márquez and Mr. San Miguel as politically driven and violations of both international and Venezuelan law.
Read More: 

Inside the Hell of Venezuelan Police Prisons

Inside the lockup of the Chacao district police station in eastern Caracas, a mass of prisoners stand shirtless against each other, struggling to breathe amid seething heat and the smell of sweat and feces. The cells here are built for 36 inmates to be held up to three days, before being released or transferred to a larger prison facility. But thanks to a profound crisis in Venezuela’s judicial system, it now holds over 150 prisoners, some who have been here for months or years. The number grows dailyas more Venezuelans are arrested for crimes, including mugging, kidnapping and murder. In the most crowded cell, prisoners have no room to even sit down, and take turns resting on sheets tied to bars like hammocks.
Read More: