Although they are famous, these are the rules that Georgina Rodríguez and Cristiano Ronaldo must comply with to live in Saudi Arabia, while the contract with Al-Nassr lasts | People | Entertainment

With Cristiano Ronaldo’s surprising multimillion-dollar contract for Al-Nassr FC, the Portuguese player, his partner Georgina Rodríguez and their six children moved to Saudi Arabia, a country with strict rules that the whole family must abide by if they don’t want to. awkward moments.

Saudi Arabia is a Muslim country that is well known to have strict customs about women like any other Arab nation. This is due to their culture and belief, which gives greater power and benefits to man, ABC wrote.

The luxurious life of Cristiano Ronaldo and Georgina Rodríguez will go up a notch in Saudi Arabia: this is the palace of 14.5 million dollars that could be their home

Rules that Georgina Rodríguez must meet to live in Saudi Arabia

Despite the fact that the Spanish-Argentine model arrives as a foreigner along with CR7, both have to adhere to the customs of the eastern country to avoid sanctions and even jail time.

The first rule that could bother Georgina is to dress with “modesty and decorum”, so she would be prohibited from wearing clothes that mark her slender figure or showing off any cleavage, according to information provided by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, the European Union and Cooperation.

The couple is prohibited from importing and consuming alcohol, drugs and products derived from pork.

Nor can they carry out any public demonstration of a non-Islamic religious nature, such as proselytizing. In addition, in the month of Ramadan, “you cannot eat, drink or smoke in public during the day.”

Something that will happen a lot with the couple is that the competent authorities will check personal computers upon arrival at the airport and may retain “audiovisual documents, as well as books, magazines and photographs.”

On the other hand, when you want to do tourism in the eastern country, you are completely prohibited from photographing official installations such as military bases or government buildings. “The Saudi authorities are also very sensitive to photographs that may reflect badly on the country. Images of people should not be taken without prior consent, and in no case should women be captured,” adds the Ministry.

The rule that has caused the most noise among fans since the couple’s arrival in the country is that they cannot -or should not- live together if they are not married, although this rule has been “a little more flexible in recent years,” according to a civil law attorney.

Rumors circulate in the international press that the couple would be given privileges, however, it is information that has not been officially confirmed. (AND)

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