The government suffers of a major trust deficit and a re-shuffle seems imminent, one newspaper reads on Monday. Elsewhere in the news, one newspaper reads that the last solution to attract foreigners at the seaside is to allow them to build their own resort. Meanwhile, more and more foreigners choose Romanian villages for active holidays working with their hosts for food and lodging. A village in East of Spain, where the age average is 53 and terrains are uncultivated, offers free housing, tax cuts, babysitter just to attract people in the area.

The government's trust deficit made Democrat Liberals expect a re-shuffle and all they need is a sign from the President, Evenimentul Zilei reads. Some Democrat Liberals started to make a list of transfers while others expect PM Boc to come up with an analysis of the ministers.

Most Democrat Liberals agree that the government needs to change, as it lacks any trust from the point of view of the public. One thing is for sure though, that the party is waiting for the President to point the direction.

Elsewhere in the news, Gandul reads about the new seaside resort to be built in the next five years, Terra. The new resort is meant to attract thousands of foreigners annually, especially Germans and Austrian with an all inclusive regime.

It seems that the only way to attract foreign tourists to the seaside is to allow them to build their own resorts. In the next five years, the new resort will be build by seven or eight investors with potential from Germany, Netherlands, Turkey, Austria and France.

Terra will be a premiere for Romania because it will be based on the all inclusive system, highly regarded by foreigners. The Romanian state will also have to invest in infrastructure and utilities about 7 million euro.

Meanwhile, more and more tourists choose Romanian villages for active holidays: tourists work with their hosts to receive a meal and lodging. French, Germans or Americans give up the comfort of hotels to experience another way of living and to find a soul mate.

Romania libera reads about the house of the Schuster's that is part, for six years now, of an international network, called WWOOF, standing for worldwide opportunities at ecological farms. This means that they host people who want to witness living in a traditional household.

The Schuster's hosted Americans, Dutch, Germans, Swiss, French, English, Australians. In the last two years they hosted 52 people, especially French, the family declares. There are also students at agricultural universities that come to practice there.

There are a total of 22 families in Romania receiving foreigners, part of this international network.

Gandul reads about a village in East of Spain, where the average age is 53 and terrains are largely uncultivated that offers immigrants free housing, tax cuts, babysitters just to attract somebody willing to settle there.

While Europe is scared of immigrants, local authorities in East of Spain would do anything to attract immigrants there. The newspaper quotes The Guardian reading that the village is Castelnou where the school closed ten years ago and the church in January 2010.

Locals complain that nobody wants to cultivate the terrains anymore.