seven years ago, occurred one of the greatest events in my life. I got an apartment by the housing office. After 28 years in the queue the family was able to move in close to Mosebacke and Södra teatern. As the old locals, I have been on both the club scene and, not to mention, on the terrace. I have sat there and wondered who lives in those houses. Now it was we.
I'm reading now Leonidas Aretakis article about how the neighbors complain about the music at Mosebacke, and therefore I would like to contribute a bit of knowledge about who these neighbors are. It is not bostadsrättsägare that require peace and quiet for their mångmiljoninvesteringar.
of the remaining hyresrätterna of Stockholm, where the owner Folksam also leave everything to the housing service but to save the finest apartments to himself. In my portuppgång live, bus drivers, mail carriers, personal assistants or the unemployed who are studying at sfi. Here are also owners of their own businesses, cleaners, seniors, and nurses. All like to live in the city and feel fortunate to get to stay with so nice view. But many of them have irregular working hours and a job that requires concentration and sleep.
us business hours. And personally, I love that so significantly get to be a part of the city. But you should try to see the complaints from Mosebacke as an example of gentrification and swanky bostadsrättsköpare that requires peace and quiet, so does not fit our house. This is about low-income people with irregular hours as need to get to sleep. Perhaps more endangered in the Stockholm inner city than the latter?
Helena Sjödin Öberg is the editor of DN and has been reviled by Olle Ljungström, ”plankare”, she looked at the concert from her house. Also read her columns about the self-proclaimed helper and such that not even the most open woman shows for her family.
Read more: the Nightlife is becoming less place when Stockholm is growing