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Casita Rio Indio, Nombre de Dios – Updated 2023 Prices

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  • Info & prices
  • Facilities
  • House rules
  • Guest reviews (58)

Located in Nombre de Dios in the Colon region, Casita Rio Indio has accommodations with free private parking.

Some accommodations include a terrace with river views, a fully equipped kitchenette and a private bathroom with shower.

Guests can also relax in the garden.

The nearest airport is Albrook “Marcos A. Gelabert” International Airport, 106.2 km from the lodge.

Couples in particular like the location – they rated it 9.4 for a two-person trip.

Casita Rio Indio has been welcoming Booking.com guests since Mar 23, 2017

Distance in property description is calculated using © OpenStreetMap

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Most popular facilities

Non-smoking rooms

Free parking

Family rooms

Property Highlights

If you have any questions after booking, this property responds fast.

Top Location: Highly rated by recent guests (9.4)

Free Private Parking Available On Site


Select dates to see this property’s availability and prices

Room Type

Sleeps

 

Double Room with Garden View

1 full bed

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Double Room with Garden View

2 twin beds

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Double Room with Private Bathroom

1 full bed

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Family Room with Garden View

1 full bed

and

1 bunk bed

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Deluxe Queen Room

1 queen bed

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Property questions and answers

Browse questions from guests for anything extra you want to know about the property

The property usually replies within a few minutes

Area info *

Outdoors

  • BBQ facilities

  • Terrace

  • Garden

Kitchen

  • Shared kitchen

Pets are allowed. Charges may apply.

Activities

  • Walking tours

  • Snorkeling

  • Horseback riding

    Additional charge

  • Hiking

    Additional charge

  • Canoeing

    Additional charge

  • Fishing

    Additional charge

Internet

No internet access available.

Parking

Free private parking is available on site (reservation is not needed).

  • Parking garage

Services

  • Laundry

General

  • Family rooms

  • Non-smoking rooms

Languages Spoken

  • German

  • English

  • Spanish

  • French

House rules

Casita Rio Indio takes special requests – add in the next step!

Check-in

2:00 PM – 9:00 PM

Check-out

Until 1:00 PM

Cancellation/
prepayment

Cancellation and prepayment policies vary according to accommodations type.
Please enter the dates of your stay and check what conditions apply to your preferred room.

Children & Beds

Child policies

Children of all ages are welcome.

Children 3 and above are considered adults at this property.

To see correct prices and occupancy info, add the number and ages of children in your group to your search.

Crib and extra bed policies

Cribs and extra beds aren’t available at this property.

No age restriction

There’s no age requirement for check-in

Pets

Pets are allowed. Charges may apply.

Cash only

This property only accepts cash payments.

1677940,1663900|5,1674130|1,1664760,1664770,1683180,1682270,1663890,1675700|3,1682710,1677240,1664760|5,1680330,1675700,1663890|5,1672160,1671910,1682270|4,1653460,1653450,1663900,1674130,1674130|5,1664770|5,1680490

El próximo Decenio de las Lenguas Indígenas (2022-2032) se centrará en los derechos humanos de sus hablantes

El empoderamiento de los hablantes de las lenguas indígenas es el principal punto de la hoja de ruta estratégica para el Decenio de las Lenguas Indígenas (2022-2032), aprobada el 28 de febrero en Ciudad de México al término de la reunión de alto nivel “Construyendo un Decenio de Acciones para las Lenguas Indígenas”.

Más de 500 participantes de 50 países, entre ellos ministros de gobierno, líderes indígenas, investigadores, entidades públicas y privadas y otros expertos, aprobaron esta hoja de ruta, llamada “Declaración de Los Pinos”, al término del evento de dos días organizado por la UNESCO y el gobierno mexicano. Bajo el lema “Nada sin nosotros”, la Declaración sitúa a los pueblos indígenas en el centro de sus recomendaciones.

La Declaración, concebida para inspirar un plan de acción mundial para el Decenio, pide que se apliquen los derechos internacionalmente reconocidos de los pueblos indígenas, que se recogen en particular en la Declaración de las Naciones Unidas sobre los Derechos de los Pueblos Indígenas de 2007 y el Plan de Acción de las Naciones Unidas sobre los derechos de los pueblos indígenas de 2017, y otros instrumentos normativos, como la Convención relativa a la lucha contra las discriminaciones en la esfera de la enseñanza de 1960, la Convención Internacional sobre la Eliminación de todas las Formas de Discriminación Racial (1965), el Pacto Internacional de Derechos Civiles y Políticos y el Pacto Internacional de Derechos Económicos, Sociales y Culturales (1966).

En sus propuestas estratégicas para el Decenio, la Declaración de Los Pinos hace hincapié en los derechos de los pueblos indígenas a la libertad de expresión, a la educación en su idioma materno y a la participación en la vida pública utilizando sus idiomas, como requisitos previos para la supervivencia de los idiomas indígenas, muchos de los cuales están actualmente al borde de la extinción. Con respecto a la participación en la vida pública, en la Declaración se destaca la importancia de permitir el uso de los idiomas indígenas en los sistemas de justicia, los medios de comunicación, la esfera laboral y los programas de salud. También señala el potencial de las tecnologías digitales para apoyar el uso y la preservación de esos idiomas.

A partir de la experiencia adquirida durante el Año Internacional de las Lenguas Indígenas (2019), la Declaración reconoce la importancia de las lenguas indígenas para la cohesión y la inclusión social, los derechos culturales, la salud y la justicia. También destaca la utilidad de las lenguas indígenas para el desarrollo sostenible y la preservación de la diversidad biológica, ya que conllevan conocimientos ancestrales y tradicionales que unen a la humanidad con la naturaleza.

Los datos actuales indican que al menos el 40% de las 7.000 lenguas utilizadas en todo el mundo están en peligro de desaparecer. Aunque es difícil obtener cifras precisas, los expertos coinciden en que las lenguas indígenas son especialmente vulnerables porque muchas de ellas no se enseñan en la escuela ni se utilizan en la esfera pública.

El Atlas de las Lenguas de la UNESCO, una base de datos sobre prácticamente todas las lenguas humanas que estará disponible a finales de este año, aportará más información específica a este respecto.

****

Más información sobre el Año Internacional de las Lenguas Indígenas y sus resultados

Indian names (popular) | culture of India

Encyclopedia of India » culture of India » Indian names (popular)

achadidi Sun, 10/07/2011 – 02:41

I have always wondered how Indians call their children, I met such interesting Indian names, Sanskrit, familiar by ear from mantras and hymns, and from mythology in general.
Sunny has already written that Indians choose their names from the stars.
I heard from other Indians I know that often Hindus give children the names of Hindu Gods, because then the Deity will patronize the child in life. And I have acquaintances of Hindus who bear the names of Gods. This Indian tradition is very similar to the Russian Orthodox tradition of naming a child according to the calendar, that is, in honor of the Christian saint to whom the day on which the child is baptized is dedicated, that is, they give him a name.

But some Indian names are just Sanskrit words, beautiful words for auspicious things, images, and even rituals .
Found a curious material – Top 10 most popular Indian (Hindu) names for boys and girls.
Data published based on internet statistics. After some names, I wrote the meanings of these words, if I knew.

In India, there are several rules for choosing a name:

1. The name must be short.
2. The name must be easy to pronounce.
3. The name should be easy to remember.
4. The pronunciation and spelling of a child’s name should not be complicated.
5. The name should not be too rare, but also not too frequent.
6. You should be proud of this name, obviously meaning its meaning, meaning and relevance to your child.

The most popular Indian male names

(for boys, that is)
1 : Amit – Amit
2 : Arjun – Arjun (translated as white, correlates with the legendary Arzhduna from the Mahabharata)
3 : Aditya – Aditya (translated from Sanskrit as Vedic sage)
9 : Rahul – Rahul (probably now very popular and boys are called in honor of Rahul Gandhi )
10: Anand – Anand (ananda is divine joy)

Other very popular Indian male names this is a rite in Hinduism, by the way)
Tarun – Tarun

Top Indian female names

, for girls;)
1: Maya – Maya (May) – illusion, illusoryness, this word came from Indian philosophy
2: Tara – Tara, Tara is Vishnu , goddess of wealth, probably everyone wants to have their own Lakshmi: 90 1 Jyoti – Jyoti (Jyoti) is just Light
9 : Madhu – Madhu (Madu) means Med
10 : Aparna – Aparna

Other popular female names in India (Sind)
Latha – Latha
Aarthi – Aarti – Hindu ritual with fires, beautiful…
Parvati – Parvati – wife of the Gods Shiva, Mother of all things…

A complete list of Indian (Hindu) names with their indication meanings, usually Sanskrit, you can find at http://hinduism. abou…

Author and source of publication:

achadidi especially for indonet.ru

Indian names – meanings, symbols. The most popular names in India

Content Articles:

Old Indian names

Beautiful Indian names for girls

Indian names for boys

The most common Indian names

Indian surnames and triple name

India India India is a multicultural and religious country in which many languages ​​are spoken. In Indian families, the name for the child is chosen based on the caste system, the sound of the local dialect and religious affiliation.

Ancient Indian names

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Original names are paths to the country’s cultural code. In India, more and more families are choosing modern simplified names for naming a newborn. Traditional names are losing their popularity. Only in some regions the custom is preserved to choose a sonorous word from Sanskrit or from the Hindu pantheon as a name for a child.

Old Idian names consist of two parts: the first contains the name of a god or a local natural deity (Krishna, Sita, Shiva, Lakshmi, Ayapan, Murugan), and the second indicates a person’s religious affiliation.

The second part can convey a sacred meaning:

  • -prasad – gratitude,
  • -charan – foot,
  • -das – God’s servant,
  • -giri/-puri – an indication of Shaivism,
  • -pa – an indication to Buddhism.

IMPORTANT! An ancient belief says that the pronunciation of a name shortens the life of its bearer, so earlier a religious name was revealed only to a narrow circle of relatives. Wives were forbidden to address their husbands by their first names, and small children were given cute family nicknames.

Borrowed names

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Among Indians who profess Christianity, there are Western variants of names. In Catholic families, the name of a famous saint is chosen for the newborn, and in Protestant families, names are chosen from traditional English naming conventions.

How are names given in India?

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Parents choose a name for their unborn child based on the religion and caste of the family. Ancient religious texts are a kind of dictionary of sacred names with a happy meaning. A child may receive several names at birth.

  • Children are called by sacred names of gods, goddesses or derived words from divine epithets. The name, referring to the symbolism of the deity, is considered a talisman that protects a person throughout life.
  • Often parents choose the names of sacral rites and sacred objects as names.
  • Some Indian names are derived from Sanskrit words denoting auspicious events and things.
  • Modern culture tends to simplify long compound names. Increasingly, there are abbreviated versions of ancient names.

How are Indian names spelled?

Several names given to a person at birth form a single name. Compound Indian names are written together. In the Latin version, they are divided into parts for the convenience of visual perception.

Beautiful Indian names for girls

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Ayana – charm.

Amala – purity.

Amrit is immortality.

Ananda is the happiest.

Anima – insignificance.

Asha is a deity.

Bala is young looking.

Vasanta – spring.

Vijaya is victorious.

Vimala – purity.

Gauri is light.

The Gita is a good song.

Devi is a goddess.

Derga – forbidden.

Jaswinder – lightning.

Jibon is the life force.

Jyotsana is the light of the moon.

Divya is like a deity.

Diya – blinding.

Ila – close to the earth.

Indira is beautiful.

Indrajit is the warrior goddess Indra.

Isha is protective.

Kala is gifted.

Kalpana is a fantasy.

Kamala – red.

Kant – desired.

Kanya is young.

Karisma is wonderful.

Kor – regal.

Kumari is the daughter.

Lalit – cheerful disposition.

Lila is playful.

Lalivati ​​is God’s will.

Madher is sweet.

Mala – decoration.

Malati is a jasmine flower.

Manju is a melody.

Maneesha is the wisest.

Marwa – marjoram.

Mina is a lunar month.

Mira is a future treasure.

Mohana is a charm.

Neha – pouring rain.

Neelam – sapphire.

The thread is eternal.

Niche – night.

Padmavati is like a lotus flower.

Parvati – who came from the mountains.

Perva – from the East.

Pernima full moon.

Mother – strong love.

Preity is loving.

Punita is the purest.

Pushpa – floral.

Rajani – night.

Radha is successful.

Rani is of royal blood.

Ratna is a jewel.

Reshmi is the tenderness of silk.

Ritika is made of copper.

Rishima is the blade of the moon.

Ruchi – luminous.

Sanjana is creative.

Sarala – straight.

Sarasvati – who owns the waters of the lake.

Svarna – nice color.

Star sitar.

Sonal – golden.

Sumana is friendly.

Sunita is respectable.

Tamaraa is a spice.

Trishna is thirsty.

Usha – dawn.

Harsha is delightful.

Chandra is lunar.

Chandrakanta – under lunar protection.

Shakti is ruling.

Shanti is calm.

Sharmila – protective.

Shreya is happy.

Aishvoya is rich.

Esha is desired.

Indian names for boys

Photo: unsplash.com

Ajiit is invincible.

Amar is peaceful.

Amrit is immortality.

Aniraddha – unhindered.

Anuj is the youngest in the family.

Aravind – lotus flower.

Arnav is like the ocean.

Arun is the rising sun.

Asim is a protector.

Ashoka – protected from sorrows.

Babar – lion.

Bazant – spring.

Bala is young.

Balarma – divine power.

Bijay – victorious.

Brama is the creator.

Bridgesh – royal.

Vanada – saving rain.

Vasu is the brightest.

Vivek is the wisest.

Vimal – purity.

Vir – kindness.

Vishnu is the name of the savior god.

Ganesha is a divine name, leader.

Govind is a seeker of the sacred cow.

Damodara – encircling.

Debdan – gifted by God.

Juggernaut is the master of the world.

Jagdish is the ruler of the world.

Jay is victorious.

Jirish – on the mountain.

Jitinder – fighting for Indra.

Dilip – protecting Delhi.

Isha – protection.

Kazi – shining.

Kalyan – pleasant appearance.

Kamal – red.

Cambodia is a handsome ruler.

Kiran – radiant.

Krishan – blackening.

Kumar is the youngest son.

Lakshman – lucky

Lal – playful.

Madhav – born in the spring.

Mani – precious stones.

Massoud is good luck.

Merali is a musical instrument.

Mukul – prosperity.

Nanda is joyful.

Nikhil – whole.

Nirav – quiet disposition.

Nishant – bringer of light.

Ohm – sound.

Perushottam is the highest.

Pollab – giving hope.

Prabodhan is of noble family.

Prabhu is creative.

Prakash is light.

Note – loving.

Ravi is sunny.

Raj is royal.

Rajesh is the ruler of kings.

Rahkesh is the ruler of the night.

Rama is satisfaction.

Ranj – fighting for victory.

Ratan – stones.

Rohan – sandalwood.

Savitar is the sun.

Sandar – beauty.

Sandip – divine light.

Satish is a divine name.

Serya is sunny.

Siddharth is the target.

Sudarshan is the correct view.

Sushil – decent.

Harinder – taming rain.

Harshal – happiness.

Chandr is lunar.

Shandar is pride.

Shankara is fortunate.

Shiva is a divine name.

Esmail – heard by God.

Yash is glorifying.

The most common Indian names

Photo: unsplash.com

Female:

  • Aarti is a fiery religious ritual.
  • Aishwarya – tulip bud.
  • Arpita – divine initiation.
  • Jyoti – luminous.
  • Kavita is poetic.
  • Lakshmi is the goddess of wealth.
  • Madhu – honey.
  • Parvati is the mother goddess.
  • Sima — divine image, purity
  • Sindhu — consonant with the name of the Sindh River.
  • Tara is the conquering goddess of Buddhism.

Male:

  • Abhishek is a rite of Hinduism.
  • Ajay – uncomplicated, understandable.
  • Aditya is sunny.
  • Amit – infinity.
  • Anand – derived from the expression “divine joy”.
  • Anil is the blessed wind.
  • Arjun – light, snow-white, indicating a divine attribute.
  • Pramod – infinite happiness.
  • Pranav is joy.
  • Rahul is the most talented.
  • Rishi is the wisest.
  • Samir is an interlocutor.
  • Tarun is characteristic.

Indian surnames and triple name

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It is a tradition in Indian families to give a child a long name so that it contains all the important information about the family, caste, religion and protects from evil spirits. All family members are involved in choosing a name.

  • The surname is transmitted through the male line and contains information about the religious affiliation of the family or place of residence. There are about 300 popular surnames in India, which are carried by 80% of the country’s population.

THIS IS INTERESTING! In some regions of India, there is still a wedding tradition that requires a woman who gets married to take not only her husband’s surname, but also his patronymic.

  • The Indian patronymic is the name of the father, which is added to the name of the child. Previously, patronymics were used to identify a person. In official Indian documents, a line for entering the name of the father is preserved, but today it is filled in at will.
  • Every Indian has an official documented name that is used in business communication. Modern parents are trying to give sonorous names with a bias towards the Western tradition so that in the future their children can build an international career.
  • A family Indian name is given to a child within a family. It is affectionate, informal, indicating external and mental qualities.
  • A religious name is given to a child by the father during the sacral naming ritual. An astrologer who calculates the lunar chart of birth helps to choose a name. He offers letter variations of the religious name, and parents choose what they like. The sacred name can remain a secret from everyone except the parents of the child.

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