A selection of articles


Here is a selection of my articles, of diverse topics. Some were written as assignments during my time at university, others were published on blogs or websites.

Most of them are in English, but there are are links to reports, interviews and short pieces published online in both Catalan and Spanish media.

Scroll down to start reading my work.

Short selections

Sin categoría

What you’ll find here it’s not some beautiful pictures you could find on your tourist guide. Not the top 10 places to visit, not the most famous sights, not the biggest temples or highest mountains. What I want to share are some photos I particularly find interesting, for what they make me think, remember or feel, more than for what they show. A personal selection that, I believe, can more or less sum up my experience in each of these countries.

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Reports in Catalan published online

Spanish and Catalan

Below there’s a couple of links of reports published in the online Catalan media Vilaweb, with infographics and video as well.

  • Report on pederasty: after a teacher of a private school in Barcelona was denounced for several abuses, many other pedophile cases emerged. With a colleague, we researched the topic: the difficulties that victims have to denounce the aggression, the problems that this denounce can generate, the profile of the pedophile, ways to detect the abuse and preventive measures. We also interviewed a survivor who opened a center to help victims.
  • Report on the ‘wagyu’ meat and all the myths surrounding it. We discovered what makes this meat so special, and how to know if it’s the real one. We went to a dairy farm where some local cows were inseminated from wagyu bulls, and the farmers explained their “experiment”.

Articles in Spanish published online

Spanish and Catalan

Below there’s some links with a selection of articles published in different online Spanish media, written while I was an intern in the Spanish Media Outlet Agencia EFE.


  • Samantha Villar, a popular TV journalist, talking about her recent controversial book.
  • Sergi Santos, a scientist who put “a brain” in a sex-doll but affirmed it didn’t deshumanize woman.


  • Article about Aeham Ahmad, sirian pianist that became famous for playing in his destroyed city and in a refugee camp. He came to play in Barcelona and some journalists (including myself) had a few minutes to interview him.


  • Review on the film Victor Frankenstein, for an online cultural website.

About me

About me

Hi there! My name is Núria Falcó Romagosa and I’m a journalist, editor and passionate traveller from Barcelona.

I am a bachelor of Journalism graduate from the University of Pompeu Fabra (Barcelona), and also completed a  course in TV Journalism in Denmark.

I’ve spent the last few years travelling, volunteering and working online. I’ve visited Japan, India, Myanmar, Sri Lanka; lived and worked in Australia and spent more than six months in Nepal (in late 2017 and early 2019). There, I joined a British NGO helping street children in a small rural village near the Indian border, creating online content for their website and social media. I wrote articles, took pictures, filmed and edited short videos, and basically gave a hand in their home for street children.

I have recently returned to Spain after working in Australia for three and half years. There, I worked as a Marketing Consultant and Content Creator for St. Julien Tea, a newly born company in Melbourne; I wrote film reviews and website copy for Australian business, and I was the Community Manager of a small café.

Besides that, I have been working on the side as a Freelance Editor for a publishing company based in Spain. I’ve edited two books for them, and also directed, designed and edited a magazine for the 25th anniversary of a Secondary School.

In Barcelona, my home town, I have two years of experience reporting for a local magazine and co-directing multiple issues. I also completed an internship for the Spanish news agency Agencia Efe, writing articles, chronicles and interviews published in several Spanish media outlets.

Overlooking the Badi Lake in Udaipur, India.

Contact me:

An explosion of colours

Articles, Human Rights, Street children

Visiting the market in Parwanipur is amazing, every single time. In Nepali they call it “bazar”, and it’s a chaotic mix of people, smells and food items. I particulary enjoy watching the saris that woman wear, which create an explosion of colours.

Portrait at the market.

Getting there takes about 20 minutes walking from the childrens’ home. It’s the fifth time I’ve come to the house but I’m still as mesmerized by the town and its people as when I first arrived. I enjoy the peacefulness of walking through the path in between the fields, with no more company than the birds singing, the blowing of the wind, the people working the land and occasionally a bicycle or motorbike.

The people from the town are now used to seeing me, so besides “Namaste” and smiles, the kids also have the courage to come next to me and shake my hand with amusement. As I walk by, I hear a symphony of bye-byes that always makes me smile

Children of the village.

When I arrive to the market and I take my camera, what happens is kind of magical. People stare at me with curiosity and when I ask someone for permission to photograph them, they always say yes with a warm smile. Once I’ve shot the first picture, more and more people come asking me to photograph them as well, and then their families or friends. I love it. Visiting the market is truly a unique experience. 

Celebrating Dashain at the childrens’ home

Articles, Human Rights, Street children

I was very excited on my second visit to the childrens’ home. Not only because I was thrilled about seeing the boys again, but also because we were going to celebrate Dashain, the biggest Hindu festival of the year, in which all Nepalis, regardless of their cast, worship the goddess Durga with ceremonies, rituals and animal sacrifices.

Dashain celebration at a temple in Parwanipur.

It was very interesting. I gladly didn’t see the animal sacrifice part of the festival, and just experienced the “happy” celebration. The boys got new clothes: a pair of jeans and a shirt, and they wore them happily when we went to the fair (or ‘mela’, in Nepali). There, we ate some snacks and sweets and the boys bought little toys or a traditional necklace with a golden coin with a Hindu god such as Shiva or Hanuman (‘the monkey God’, one of the boys told me), with a bit of pocket-money they had.

During Dashain, it is very common to fly kites, particularly in the rooftops of Kathmandu. According to the tradition, flying kites is a way to send a message to Indra, the God of rain, telling him that there is no need for more rain, since the festival is celebrated after the monsoon season. 

In Birgunj, the boys also took their kites and spend a whole afternoon running around with them in the garden, laughing. Some of the boys were really good and managed to make the kite fly up in the sky, while other kites were barely flying at all. But all the boys had a good time, and seeing them I had as much fun as them.

Before that, the kids were still going to school but getting ready for holidays. On the last day of classes, the school organised a special programme with speeches and performances. Samrat and Rohit danced a song that they had been practising a lot at home, and Ramesh sang a song. I was watching everything with amusement, trying to go as unnoticed as possible. But then I got put in the spotlight when one of the teachers asked me to give a speech. Even though I’m not really a fan of speaking in public, (especially when I have nothing prepared) I accepted and found myself explaining where I come from, what I do and why I came here. I received an ovation from my audience when I said in Nepali: “malai Nepal man parcha”, which means ‘I like Nepal’. And then this phrase became a joke that the boys kept repeating to me the following days.   

One of the boys singing a popular Hindi song.

*Article published on the website of Our Sansar, a british NGO helping street children in Nepal.

Time goes by at a different speed

Articles, Human Rights, Street children
I’ve noticed that time goes by at a different speed in the children’s home. 

The day starts early and goes on relaxed. While the boys are at the school, there’s literally not much to do. I eat some fruits, read a book, write, try to learn some Nepali with the help of Sushma… Sometimes I go back to sleep for a short nap, as my body is still not used to the heat and I feel tired quite often. 

Morning views.
When the boys come back, it’s a totally different thing. 

Of course, I can still have some time for myself and just stay in my room (chilling under the fan, when I can’t stand the heat any more), but once I leave my room, there’s always something for me to do, watch or photograph. “You play marble game?” is one of the recurrent questions I get. Other times it’s cricket, hide and seek or flying a kite. Some boys are really creative and enjoy showing me the things they have built with some cardboard and glue. I’m amazed, every single time. 

A funny time is when, twice a day, the boys do their homework, and Sushma and I help them.

They enjoy reading out loud their exercises and showing me their good marks. Sometimes they ask me to read them a story of one of the books that are in the shelf, or they grab a photograph book and play to imagine that they live in the places shown in the pictures. “This is my house”, says Ramesh pointing at some San Francisco buildings. 

Occassionally the boys watch TV or a film. I can’t tell what’s more entertaining for me: their concentrated faces or the Nepali movies or music clips, wich I don’t understand but make the boys laugh. 

Around 8pm we usually have dinner: dal bhat, a plate of rice with a lentils soup and some vegetables and pickles on the side.

After that, we usually play some Nepali music and the boys dance. They are so good! By now, I have gotten used to this kind of music, so I try to copy some dance moves without making a fool of myself. And I have the best time. If this is what routine looks like, I’m not complaining!

Sarita, the cook, serving dal bhat.

*Article published on the website of Our Sansar, a british NGO helping street children in Nepal.

The journey to school

Articles, Human Rights, Street children
Final touches before going to school.
At the children’s home the day begins really early.

At around half past 5 the boys start to wake up and get ready to go to school. They freshen up, put on their school uniforms, eat breakfast and brush their hair in front of the mirror, the one and only mirror, behind the entrace.

At 6am, it’s time to line up and when everyone is ready, Sujman takes the boys to school. At first, I thought that I would find it hard to wake up so early, but after I went with the boys and their “didi” to school, I loved it so much that I kept going every day. 

The journey to school takes a 20 minutes on foot each way, and it’s beautiful.

The sun rises in the sky while we walk in a tight path between rice fields. On the way we meet country men and woman wearing traditional clothes  (I love saris so much!) and working the land. 

The walk to school.

Then we arrive to a small town, where I see the Nepali countryside life for the first time. Mud houses and people wearing no shoes, basically doing everything in the open-air: washing clothes, cleaning their body or teeth, napping… There’s also horses, cows, buffaloes, ducks and goats everywhere. It’s funny because everybody seems surprise to see me, so I get a lot of looks. Sometimes they stare at me, surprised, others smile, say ‘namaste’ or even a few words in English.

As we get closer and closer to the school, more boys and girls with the same uniform join us and we all arrive to the Modern English School.
Students taking part in the “welcome assembly”.

There, every day starts with the same routine, the “welcome assembly”. They line up, listen to some speeches by teacher and other students, do some exercises and sing the national anthem. I try to go unnoticed while I observe this, but clearly I fail in my attempt. My presence is a distraction. However, the curious and friendly looks I receive from the kids are very funny.

Overall, it’s a very beautiful experience and the reason why, while being there, I keep waking up at 5:30, day after day. 

A villager on the way to the fields in a foggy morning.
Familiar scene seen on the way to the village.
Huts outside Parwanipur.

*Article published on the website of Our Sansar, a british NGO helping street children in Nepal.