The university search begins and the concern to evaluate a change of residence comes along with it. Among the existing options appear hostels, family houses and leased parts, where the student must set or learn about the safety of the environment, transportation, food and internet access, among other points.
However, one of the alternatives presented by the market is Livinn Santiago, a new concept of accommodation for students, is being used by students from more than 20 Chilean cities, and by young people from more than 35 countries. A true cosmopolitan community that integrates into a university building more than 300 students who reside under the concept of renting shared apartments.
The idea of creating a global community where students can make friends from different countries and careers has been a success, as Eduardo Regonesi comments. “At present, we find students of different cultural, ethnic, nationality or religion conditions.
All situations that seem different but with the passage of time are transformed into experiences that unites them. We currently have residents from countries such as Spain, Mexico, France, USA. UU, Portugal, and various cities in Chile such as Calama, Iquique, La Serena, Santiago, Viña del Mar, Rancagua, Talca, Chillán, Punta Arenas, etc.” says Regonesi.
Almost a year after its opening, Livinn Santiago has consolidated its student commitment, including a new investment in Livinn Viña del Mar for 2019. However, by 2018 the focus is to welcome new students and further professionalize the service delivered.
“We have furnished apartments, common spaces equipped for study rooms, security 24 hours a day, staff in charge of the students, in addition to barbecue, swimming pool and spaces for sports activities. But our desire goes beyond the benefits of our facilities, we want to focus on activities that achieve greater interaction of students both with their peers and in the neighborhoods surrounding our building “adds Regonesi.
The above article was written and published in Spanish and has been translated into English. Click here to read the original article.