Check out the ultimate guide to 16 return-to-work programs in India for women
With the COVID-19 Crisis raging across the world, let us take the time to appreciate people who are giving back and doing their best to beat the pandemic.
The Corona times prove many things to us, and one among that is the risk taken by people, especially the medical field! Frontline healthcare workers are risking their lives to help COVID-19 patients and help flatten the curve.
Among many such women who left everything to save fellow human beings is Bhasha Mukheerjee. She is now in the limelight for her kindness and love for humankind.
Bhasha, crowned ‘Miss England’ back in August 2019, is an Indian Doctor. Now, she hits social media platforms for her kind and humanitarian gestures to a pause to her charity work and serve as a doctor in the most needed times of this killer virus
Mukherjee had taken a break from her medical career to focus more on charity work which was a passion of hers. However, the Coronavirus outbreak encouraged her to take back her steth and join the fight.
There are many women in beauty paegents who are often misrepresented and portrayed a certain way. Even though many of them do try to help others, their words seldom transpire to action at times. Yet, bold and beautiful women like Bhasha deliver and make the world a better place! During these trying times, she has become an inspiration for all of us and in a way, encourages us to give back to the world too!
Professor by profession, gypsy soul, loves everything ethnic, believes in love, compassionate epicurean and a smart foodie ❤️ read more...
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As he stood in front of his door, Nishant prayed that his wife would be in a better mood. The baby thing was tearing them apart. When was the last time he had seen his wife smile?
Veena got into the lift. It was a festival day, and the space was crammed with little children dressed in bright yellow clothes, wearing fancy peacock feather crowns, and carrying flutes. Janmashtami gave her the jitters. She kept her face down, refusing to socialize with anyone.
They had moved to this new apartment three months ago. The whole point of shifting had been to get away from the ruthless questioning by ‘well-wishers’.
“You have been married for ten years! Why no child yet?”
I huffed, puffed and panted up the hill, taking many rest breaks along the way. My calf muscles pained, my heart protested, and my breathing became heavy at one stage.
“Let’s turn back,” my husband remarked. We stood at the foot of Shravanbelagola – one of the most revered Jain pilgrimage centres. “We will not climb the hill,” he continued.
My husband and I were vacationing in Karnataka. It was the month of May, and even at the early hour of 8 am in the morning, the sun scorched our backs. After visiting Bangalore and Mysore, we had made a planned stop at this holy site in the Southern part of the state en route to Hosur. Even while planning our vacation, my husband was very excited at the prospect of visiting this place and the 18 m high statue of Lord Gometeshwara, considered one of the world’s tallest free-standing monolithic statues.
What we hadn’t bargained for was there would be 1001 granite steps that needed to be climbed to have a close-up view of this colossal magic three thousand feet above sea level on a hilltop. It would be an understatement to term it as an arduous climb.
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