Albania is the country where citizens feel they have lower living standards than other European countries, as they have a bad opinion - the lowest in terms of score in Europe - for standards such as the level of instruction.
The survey on the quality of life in Europe was initially published by the European Commission at the beginning of March only with data from member countries, a publication which was then integrated with data from the Western Balkan countries, with the exception of Kosovo.
To the question 'How satisfied are you with your life today?', which included all age groups, theAlbania totaled an average score of 4.9, the lowest value in Europe. Followed by the countries'unhappyare there Macedonia with 5.1, the Greece with 5.3 and the Bulgaria with 5.6.
In the Balkan area, the countries that have totaled one highest score are the Serbia and Montenegro, with 6.3 scoring for both. By extending the analysis to all the countries interviewed, however, the Nordic countries are on the top, or Finland, Sweden e Denmark.
The survey offers the views of European citizens on the current quality of life in their countries. The report shows that in addition to the standard of quality of life, the data analyzes other standards such as the level of education and public services.
Also in education theAlbania has scored the lowest score with 5.8, Followed by Turkey with 6.0 e Macedonia with 6.1. As well as in the perception of the quality of the accommodation service, where Albania has a value of only 6,5.
Despite this, the figure that stands out the most is that concerning 'citizens 'difficulties in solving their problems'. The 57% of Albanian respondents claimed to find 'great difficulty in solving important problems that arise during life'. Between the lowest score of Albania and the second lowest is an abyss: in fact, Greece and Macedonia, the second with the lowest value, recorded the 38%.
Regardless of the unhappiness for the quality of life, Albanian citizens are still optimistic about their future and that of their children. The 67%, in fact, is optimistic that it will have a happy and positive future. At least a meager consolation.
Follow Albania News on Google News