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  #21  
Old 09-19-2015, 03:42 PM
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Originally Posted by Roskilde View Post
Today, Crown Prince Frederik visits the village Phaleni and take part in a trekking to illuminate the road from the fountainhead of consumers to waste water. During the visit to the village the Crown Prince will be shown some long-term initiatives in the village to provide better sanitation and better access to water.

A great picture of Frederik under his trekking in the villages:
http://thehimalayantimes.com/wp-cont...k-Frederik.jpg

An english article:
Danish crown prince in Lamjung - The Himalayan Times
thank you. A wonderful picture.
what a warm smile. He looks touched by the people
http://thehimalayantimes.com/wp-cont...k-Frederik.jpg

Quote:
Originally Posted by marfre View Post
Thanks for the links and photos.

Frederik is what my grandmother would have called a doer. There are doers and talkers she always said doers check for themselves the situation while talkers sit back and talk about it and themselves.
This is one of the many reasons I like Frederik, he is not worried about getting out there and getting his hands dirty.
I agree. He is the type that could do without all the "fanfare" and prefers to get down and dirty as we say.

Billed Bladet article and picture
Varm velkomst til kronprins Frederik i Nepal | billedbladet.dk
http://www.billedbladet.dk/sites/bil...?itok=esWwepuA
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  #22  
Old 09-19-2015, 04:40 PM
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To hike through the villages on foot with backpack is a great way to experience the villages at close range.

A quite informative article from BB:

With dance and flower wreaths and lots of love Pachok's inhabitants said welcome to Frederik who quickly got a traditional Nepali hat on his head and flowers in rich amounts about his neck. He also got painted a large red stain right in the forehead while he was offered a cup of lukewarm goat milk.

Frederik and the other Danes from Red Cross were not so crazy with the taste of the varm Nepalese exquisite goat milk with garlic. But there was nothing to do. Down it should out of respect for the proud village's population.
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  #23  
Old 09-20-2015, 09:07 AM
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Also BT is traveled along with Frederik and Red Cross to Nepal.

HQ pictures from BT:

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...nfred2jpg.jpeg
"The transport around in Nepal's Jamlung province is done by foot or in SUVs. Yesterday, the Red Cross's car got stuck in the mud and Crown Prince Frederik immediately took part in helping to get the car out of the mud."

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...axo-photo.jpeg

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...edigenjpg.jpeg

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...ananfred-1.jpg

*

And a informative article: "Crown Prince Frederik in Nepal: When I get home I will tell my children how lucky they are." Kronprins Frederik på stroppetur i Nepal: Når jeg kommer hjem vil jeg fortælle mine børn, hvor heldige de er - Nyheder | www.bt.dk

The rain lands in big drops and mixes with sweat in the high humidity. It is hard work to get to the villages in Nepal Jamlung province where Danish Red Cross have been working since the earthquake in April and May.

Here are no roads. Only ancient mountain paths where stone by stone and tussock by tussock leads to the villages. Everything must be carried up here. Distances arent' measured in kilometers but in time. How many hours it takes to walk up there.

"The most impressive is the stamina (endurance) which the people here show," said Crown Prince Frederik, who as "kommitteret" for the Red Cross is visiting Nepal.

"Living in such varied, challenging and secluded places where one have to walk long distances on rough roads and uphill... The commitment they have to maintain a life from the relatively primitive agriculture which is the basis for their existence is impressive."

The gratitude is clear. The welcome is touching.
The villagers dressed in their finest garb hanging wreaths of flowers and scarves of the same silk material as the prayer flags that are a big part of Nepal's culture around the neck of all in the Danish delegation. Not even Crown Prince Frederik's PET officers go free.

"I have four children at home. When I get home I will tell them how lucky they are."

"We should appreciate that we have it well in Denmark. I think there is a tendency to forget that. We point fingers and complain us and doing things... But it's healthy to to see, smell, hear and eat that there are other people in the world who live in a different way."

(I have only translate a part of the entire article. To read the entire article click the link above...)

This is how and where Frederik sleep:
https://instagram.com/p/72jKUostrm/

He has never been afraid to take part in the dirty work himself:
https://instagram.com/p/72Z8ynMtp5/

Tonight Denmark's two main television channels DR and TV2 sends a common large collection show to the refugees in Syria.

Crown Prince Frederik was with (live?) from his working trip in Nepal:

"The world is now witness to one of the largest humanitarian disasters of our time. A large part of the Syrian people are on the run from war and destruction. They have no choice. They have to flee. Those we need to help."

https://www.facebook.com/dr1/videos/426227780913964/

https://www.facebook.com/tv2nyhedern...95841420431495


The Crown Prince Couple and the Regent Couple's funds has donated in total DKR 400.000.
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  #24  
Old 09-20-2015, 04:46 PM
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these are such great pictures and articles. I'm glad we got them.
Frederik is very hands on and I wouldn't expect anything less

Another pic, it looks like he is advertising the Danish Red Cross
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CPXpnQqU8AEKPGA.jpg

During a dinner
https://scontent.cdninstagram.com/hp...76638431_n.jpg
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  #25  
Old 09-20-2015, 05:20 PM
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The Regent Couple and the CPC has donated DKR 400´000 to the crisis in Syria, hence the logo of Danish Red Cross and the phone numbers on the photo provided by polyesco :)

Kongelige fonde støtter Syrien-indsamlingen - Kongehuset
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  #26  
Old 09-20-2015, 06:15 PM
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Originally Posted by FasterB View Post
The Regent Couple and the CPC has donated DKR 400´000 to the crisis in Syria, hence the logo of Danish Red Cross and the phone numbers on the photo provided by polyesco :)

Kongelige fonde støtter Syrien-indsamlingen - Kongehuset
Sorry, what is "CPC"?
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  #27  
Old 09-20-2015, 06:23 PM
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Originally Posted by Valerie Rose View Post
Sorry, what is "CPC"?
CPC = Crown Prince Couple
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  #28  
Old 09-21-2015, 09:13 AM
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Kronprins Frederik besøgte jordskælvsramt familie i Kathmandu | billedbladet.dk

Frederik is here visiting a family afflicted by the quake in April. Many of the families are still homeless - and winter is coming.
Nepal is hardly the most affluent country in the world, so it's a stretch on the resources to reestablish the infrastructure, let alone building new homes. - And this is what this visit is basically all about.
What is needed?
What are the priorities?
How to help?
Where to help?

ADDED:
From BT. Frederik has commented on the current migrant crisis in Europe. http://www.bt.dk/royale/kronprins-fr...nu-er-de-her-o
- What he says is as expected fairly guarded and general and in line with government's stance and the majority in the Parliament.
So far some 10-12.000 migrants have arrived in Denmark for the past couple of weeks. The vast majority (some 80% I believe) do not wish to seek asylum here though, but wish to continue on to predominantly Sweden. So the policy here is not to register those who do not want to, but instead allow them free passage through DK to Sweden. - Who in turn allow free passage on to Finland and Norway.
In fact that policy has been going on for months now.

But here are Frederik's comments:
First to the image of migrants walking the high ways here in DK on their way to Sweden, because the Danish police, before giving up, attempted to enforce the Dublin agreement, where refugees must register in the first safe country they are met the authorities. The migrants had absolutely no intention of doing so and hundreds started walking towards Sweden, a number of them naturally being women and children.
"That's obviously images one does not expect to see in Denmark. But now they are here and that you have to relate to/deal with".
He continued: "I did notice there were different reactions (*). But generally there is a adherence to a pragmatic solution and that I think the society in a way has shown. The Danes didn't like to see the pictures of people waling the high way.
The rather large and sudden stream of refugees of people from primary Syria who genuinely have fled from war and left their homes, they also have a strong will to wander/walk/migrate, to carry on with life".

In Nepal Danish Red Cross in concentration of relief in the most remote and inaccessible places in the country. That includes donating "shelter-kits", i.e. building material for the homeless to build at least a temporary home themselves. - those 320 tonnes of building material has mainly been carried on the backs of people, partly because the area is so remote and partly because the roads a few and still damaged after the quake.
That has very much impressed Frederik.

(*) As in all over Europe there are questions as to whether these refugees are indeed genuine refugees in need or whether they are economic migrants. - And how many of them are even Syrians.
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  #29  
Old 09-21-2015, 03:03 PM
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Thank you all for the links and info.
Great that his trip and the DRF donation can help bring attention and support to both Nepal and the crisis with the refugees.

Today is Frederik's last day, although i think by now he is flying to South Korea for his IOC meetings.

Visiting the Red Cross headquarters in Nepal
https://www.facebook.com/media/set/?...0253286&type=3

He looks great. Respectful and warm nature
https://scontent-sjc2-1.xx.fbcdn.net...88&oe=569615F7

a few more pictures
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CPZotSeUwAAhvFH.jpg:large
http://imageupper.com/s02/1/6/K1442849004313480_2.jpg
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/CPaIiZdUsAE7YEk.jpg
https://instagram.com/p/74mIb-MtpP/

taking a picture, probably to send to his kids back home
http://imageupper.com/s02/1/6/K1442849004313480_1.jpg
http://kathmandutoday.com/2015/09/136725.html

another article
Kronprins Frederik møder katastroferamte kulturorganisationer i Nepal | Center for Kultur & Udvikling

ADDED:
more info from the #YouHiketheyRaise campaign
"A social awareness campaign to make travelers aware that Nepal is still beautiful and safe to travel and Nepal needs them."

"This is the first high-level personality's visit in Nepal after the 25th April's massive earthquake. This visit itself described that Nepal is safe to visit and people must come forward to help the people of Nepal. People for people is what Nepal need now."

https://www.facebook.com/youhikethey...28126720617434

I remember Frederik was also the first royal to visit Japan after the Tsunami in 2011. With the Danish red cross

and a little bit on the gift Frederik received
http://i0.wp.com/www.southasia.com.a...size=728%2C530
We brandish Khukuri to enemies but gift it to friends: 80 year old Nepalese mum to Danish crown prince - southasia.com.au
“We brandish Khukuri to our enemies. But we present the same Khukuri to our friends as a gift,”
The excitement was such that local woman Sita Gurung told journalists she waited for four hours to catch a glimpse of the prince. “Although I never had the opportunity to see our own prince, I saw one from a foreign country,” she exclaimed.
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  #30  
Old 09-21-2015, 03:14 PM
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Originally Posted by polyesco View Post
and a little bit on the gift Frederik received
http://i0.wp.com/www.southasia.com.a...size=728%2C530
We brandish Khukuri to enemies but gift it to friends: 80 year old Nepalese mum to Danish crown prince - southasia.com.au
“We brandish Khukuri to our enemies. But we present the same Khukuri to our friends as a gift,”
The excitement was such that local woman Sita Gurung told journalists she waited for four hours to catch a glimpse of the prince. “Although I never had the opportunity to see our own prince, I saw one from a foreign country,” she exclaimed.
Ah, the famous knife, used by the Ghurkas.
Here is a beautiful example of such knife: http://www.outdoorukraine.com/images...ukri-nepal.jpg

I also read in the article that a local women took the opportunity to do a selfie with Frederik.
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  #31  
Old 09-21-2015, 08:14 PM
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Muhler View Post
Ah, the famous knife, used by the Ghurkas.
Here is a beautiful example of such knife: http://www.outdoorukraine.com/images...ukri-nepal.jpg

I also read in the article that a local women took the opportunity to do a selfie with Frederik.
Nice Knife. Hope he declares it at the airport
From the photos you can tell a lot of people were taking photos of Frederik and seemed truly welcoming of him and the Danish Red Cross.

Another picture, Frederik being given some traditional Nepal items
http://i.imgur.com/k7kFiDA.jpg
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  #32  
Old 09-22-2015, 03:52 AM
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Nice pic, Polyesco.

In fact Frederik were several times presented with traditional garments and prayer-shawls. So were his accompanying PET officers.

Kronprins Frederik på stroppetur i Nepal: Når jeg kommer hjem vil jeg fortælle mine børn, hvor heldige de er - Nyheder | www.bt.dk

More than 630.000 people became homeless after the earthquake in April, to that must be added people who are de factor homeless as well. because many houses stand, but are damaged, some so much that people simply don't dare live there.

Frederik said among other things this to the villagers in one of the remote villages he visited: "I have four children at home myself. When I come home, I will tell them how fortunate they are".

To the press he said: "We ought to appreciate that we are well off under our skies. I think there is a tendency to forget that. We point our fingers and oink (*) and what not. But it's healthy to see, smell, hear and eat for yourself that there are other people in the world who live differently".

(*) That's a new expression to me and a typical Frederik. I think he means grumble and complain.

HQ pics:

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...nfred2jpg.jpeg

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...ananfred-1.jpg

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...edigenjpg.jpeg

http://www.bt.dk/sites/default/files...axo-photo.jpeg
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  #33  
Old 09-22-2015, 05:39 AM
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Originally Posted by Muhler View Post
To the press he said: "We ought to appreciate that we are well off under our skies. I think there is a tendency to forget that. We point our fingers and oink (*) and what not. But it's healthy to see, smell, hear and eat for yourself that there are other people in the world who live differently".

(*) That's a new expression to me and a typical Frederik. I think he means grumble and complain.
It´s not new to me, perhaps it´s an expression used here in Coenhagen/all Zealand. CP Frederik do indeed means "grumble, mumble and complain"
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  #34  
Old 09-22-2015, 12:19 PM
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Wonderful quotes and all so true. Sometimes we get worked up over the little things that we forget to focus on what is truly important.

Two pictures on the DRF website
Besøg i Nepal - Kongehuset

welcoming ceremony
http://kongehuset.dk/materialemappe/...og-i-nepal.img

Nice picture
http://kongehuset.dk/materialemappe/...-i-nepal-2.img
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  #35  
Old 09-23-2015, 07:39 AM
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The tabloid BT's editorial today praise Frederik for taking part in the trip to Nepal.
Frederiks forsigtige stilskifte | BT mener

It states that it's a mature change of style for Frederik, who has previously been better known as the "iron-prince". And the editorial look forward to see Frederik more in similar roles.

The editorial also writes that Frederik clearly has been inspired by his wife, who with great success has undertaken similar tasks for years. (That's it for now, gotta go).
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  #36  
Old 09-23-2015, 12:59 PM
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Thanks Muhler
While sports/fitness and healthy living are important topics, its wonderful that his other focuses are growing and being recognized

Looking forward to more trips with the Danish Red Cross.

the cover of BB
http://www.billedbladet.dk/sites/bil...?itok=_FFxGOZr
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  #37  
Old 09-24-2015, 09:04 AM
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Summary of article in Billed Bladet #39, 2015.
Written by our Nepal correspondent Ulrik Ulriksen.

This covers Frederik's trip, not the interview, that may be covered in a later post.

Frederik started out the first day in Nepal walking up narrow tracks to a remote mountain village, Pallo Pachok, in humid 30 degrees C (86F), so it was a sweaty Frederik who arrived at the village to a warm welcome by the locals.
He was presented to countless flower garlands, a traditional Dhaka topi-hat and given the characteristic red Hindu mark on his forehead. The local greeting is Namaste and Frederik had plenty of opportunity to say that many times. He and the rest of his delegation were also presented to a mug of lukewarm goat milk with a consistency like yogurt, complete with garlic. - It may not have been that tasty... but down it went.

The purpose of this particular visit was to learn how the Danish Red Cross aide had made a difference. The village was one of those devastated by the earthquake in April and being remote and poor, it's way down on the list of priorities for the central government in regards to rebuilding. Here Red Cross helped by supplying the locals with basic rebuilding kits, and let them build at least temporary homes for those who are homeless or simply nervous about staying in a damaged home.

A village elder, a women said in a speech: "We are so glad that the Crown Prince in coming. And grateful for the help by Danish Red Cross.
We've never had a visit by a royal or one of our politicians, so we feel very fortunate today".

Frederik said about his visit to the village: "The most impressive thing is the willpower displayed by the people.
To live remote like this, where you have to go far uphill quite a bit and on a relatively uneven surface.
The will they have to sustain a life based on their particular crop, is impressing.
The ceiling sure is high here in Nepal. We are close to the sky. It's so fantastic to walk in such a beautiful nature, where you can let your thoughts fly and enjoy the colors that are all over the place, both in regards to the nature and in regards to how people dress.
And then there is this Hinduist-Buddist faith that dominates here. It's all very balanced, very calm and it's obvious that you benefit (have a feel good feeling) from their behavior. It affects you".

Frederik also took an active part in the rebuilding that is a result of the kits supplied by the Red Cross. - And as Frederik was working, the rest of the Danish delegation worked too... And it was hot, and uphill, and through streams and then it was hot and even more uphill...!
The camp consisted of tents complete with a shower - under a nearby waterfall. Frederik had specifically requested the work to be demanding and rough, because he wanted to feel for himself, how the work is for the locals.

He explained: "I've taken part in designing the work-trip and it's obvious that if I hadn't been so physically able, we might have been driving a bit more in cars, rather than walking or trekking in the physically demanding surroundings in the hills and mountains of Nepal.
But it's extra beneficial for me to do it this way, where we move from A to B, just like the locals in the mountains of Nepal and meet them in the tight spots.
That is for me better than arrangements in meeting rooms with power point presentations, even though that can be good as well. So I have had my say in putting together this trip as much as possible and I would like to reach as far out to the locals as was possible while still being responsible. And in this case it's a peacefully disposed country we are in, so the security situation, as far as I am concerned has been good.
I feel good doing a physical effort and the sweat actually provides a bit of cooling. And it's also nice with a bit of rain from the monsoon.
All in all it has been an invaluable experience for me to have in my little mental backpack.
It's important for me to come out and experience this personally, so that I can better communicate about it, as I have been out seeing the condition with my own eyes and getting a feeling for the challenges on my own body. This here has been worth it".

After several days in a remote part of Nepal, Frederik and the delegation went to the capital Kathmandu, where they saw rebuilding projects because the capital was also hard hit by the quake.
That included a visit to a temporary rebuild house, now home to four families, with altogether fourteen people. Frederik met and had a chat with residents who told him they are busy rebuilding the local neighborhood where fifteen were killed, buried under the rubble.

On the 4th October there will be a national fundraiser for Red Cross.
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  #38  
Old 09-24-2015, 04:14 PM
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Two things struck me in this interview: first, the woman who said they had not received a visit from royalty or even local politicians, so they were especially happy about Frederik's visit. The earthquake was in April, I believe. But it sounds like the Red Cross is doing a wonderful job. Second, Frederik has really matured these last few years. When I first started following the DRF, much of the news about Frederik was how much he loved to party, hit the clubs, etc. Comments about that can still be found on some websites, and the comment section of the Daily Mail. I wonder if some of those people will even read this interview - and if they do, will they believe it or say it's all for show, like they believe his marriage is. Sad.
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Old 09-24-2015, 05:19 PM
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Originally Posted by MidwestMom View Post
Second, Frederik has really matured these last few years. When I first started following the DRF, much of the news about Frederik was how much he loved to party, hit the clubs, etc. Comments about that can still be found on some websites, and the comment section of the Daily Mail. I wonder if some of those people will even read this interview - and if they do, will they believe it or say it's all for show, like they believe his marriage is. Sad.
The last few years? I would say Frederik has matured a long time ago.

You know, there are so many things written about Mary and Frederik out there that aren't true. So many things twisted, so many conspiracy theories. It's incredible, really.
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Old 09-24-2015, 05:37 PM
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Originally Posted by Muhler View Post
A village elder, a women said in a speech: "We are so glad that the Crown Prince in coming. And grateful for the help by Danish Red Cross.
We've never had a visit by a royal or one of our politicians, so we feel very fortunate today".

Frederik said about his visit to the village: "The most impressive thing is the willpower displayed by the people.
To live remote like this, where you have to go far uphill quite a bit and on a relatively uneven surface.
The will they have to sustain a life based on their particular crop, is impressing.
The ceiling sure is high here in Nepal. We are close to the sky. It's so fantastic to walk in such a beautiful nature, where you can let your thoughts fly and enjoy the colors that are all over the place, both in regards to the nature and in regards to how people dress.
And then there is this Hinduist-Buddist faith that dominates here. It's all very balanced, very calm and it's obvious that you benefit (have a feel good feeling) from their behavior. It affects you".

.....

He explained: "I've taken part in designing the work-trip and it's obvious that if I hadn't been so physically able, we might have been driving a bit more in cars, rather than walking or trekking in the physically demanding surroundings in the hills and mountains of Nepal.
But it's extra beneficial for me to do it this way, where we move from A to B, just like the locals in the mountains of Nepal and meet them in the tight spots.
That is for me better than arrangements in meeting rooms with power point presentations, even though that can be good as well. So I have had my say in putting together this trip as much as possible and I would like to reach as far out to the locals as was possible while still being responsible. And in this case it's a peacefully disposed country we are in, so the security situation, as far as I am concerned has been good.
thank you Muhler
Very important what the woman highlighted, i think. That this was the first visit. Great work by the Danish red cross.

Love to read Frederik's comments. that he was involved in the panning of the trip. a powerpoint presentation can only tell you so much.
Its better to get down to the area and meet the local people. See the struggles first hand
Nepal and its culture is beautiful, its great that Frederik got to experience it while also bringing attention to the help needed.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Nordic View Post
The last few years? I would say Frederik has matured a long time ago.

You know, there are so many things written about Mary and Frederik out there that aren't true. So many things twisted, so many conspiracy theories. It's incredible, really.
Couldn't agree more.
The maturity has shown a long time ago in Frederik. The interview makes it sound like it was just yesterday but Frederik has done these type of Trips before, but now with his father getting older I can see his role with the Red Cross increasing more and more.
His role in the "back screen" stuff like the government reshuffles and audiences has already grown so much already

Everything under the moon has been written about Mary and Frederik.
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