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Gender violence: A story that encourages women to report abuse

David Morata is the son of our protagonist, and a Churriana de la Vega resident.

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Gender violence: A story that encourages women to report abuse

David Morata is the son of our protagonist, and a Churriana de la Vega resident. He fights to keep the story of overcoming abuse and fighting against it alive. He shared his testimony with Antonio Narvaez (the mayor of his hometown), because of his dedication and commitment. The goal was to raise awareness about this horrible scourge that is unfortunately so prevalent in our society.

"Blessed, the hour that I parted" a difficult book. It is completely autobiographical and full of memories. The protagonist of the book, who died before it was published, left behind a tragic but hopeful story in which violence and contempt gave way to unconditional love for her family and the desire to escape decades of hell.

Antonio Narvaez believes that violence can be overcome by making every effort. "Margarita’s book is a call for hope, a very emotional tale full of life lessons, that we invite to discover," declares the mayor. He is more vocal than ever in his appeal to "there is a way out."

"Everything seemed to point to a tragic ending, but it didn't." Margarita Pedrero sums up her life in one sentence. It was a story about constant fear, abuse, and blows that started as a nightmare the day she got married.

David encouraged his mother to share the story of her life. We can find it in the Ediciones Dauro book that you can buy in bookstores.

TESTIMONY

This is the honest story of a brave and simple woman who escaped the clutches of abuse in a time of social sensitivity.

"It was a society who ignored the signs looking the other direction, that ordered her stay at home with her husband, considering harassment as a family matter."

Margarita Pedrero was born in Barcelona and lived more than 30 years here. She had to protect her children from a horrible environment of violence, abuse, and neglect. Margarita sighed relief when she received her final separation sentence from her family court. She was subject to constant threats and had to work hard because she didn't have an income. The family.

"I was walking down the street, wanting to shout that I was freed from that condemned man that he would not continue to hit me, that that he wouldn't be that bad person and that he wouldn't come into my home yelling and insulting me, my family, and me."

The book's epilogue encourages victims of abuse who are afraid to speak out to let others know. I hope this testimony can help other women in similar situations. Don't be afraid to speak out against your abuser. God doesn't forgive you. Blessed is the hour.

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