Starting A New Business? 7 Key Points To Keep In Mind.
As our Orange Flower Awards are coming soon, here's a selection of our nominees who reflect consciousness when they interact with readers.
One of the foremost demands of fruitful writing is being aware of what you put on paper. Doing so gives your material the foundation it needs, and helps readers connect better with your ideas. The writing community at Women’s Web does just this. Our contributors put a lot of thought into their pieces when they write about self-care and well-being. The Orange Flower Awards, a Women’s Web initiative, recognizes these women who have gripped the audience with their storytelling and observation skills. Come, and meet our early bird nominees whose writing reflects conscious awareness.
Priyanka Kabra is a self-development blogger who aims to help her readers connect better with themselves through word and art. She talks about the importance of introspection to succeed in life.
Smitha Murthy is a storyteller who weaves words in support of feminism, mental health, and the LGBTQ+ community. She uses her poetic writing style to tell readers about the multifaceted truths of society.
Saakshi Singla is a child development expert who firmly believes in gender equality. Her work highly focuses on parenting and LGBTQ issues. She is an experienced counselor who can give you better insight into your relationships.
Sindhu Vinod Narayan is on the mission of increasing readership among children. She does this by making reading a ‘fun activity’. Her work tells you about some of the best reads for children.
Getting children to read is only one part of parenting. At Women’s Web, our contributors focus on the many different aspects of parenting.
For instance, Ritika Subhash is a storyteller who connects with children through rhyme and imagination. She is also an advocate for conscious parenting. Have you read her work yet?
Meeta Chablani is a working mom who often learns something new about parenting. She uses her experiences to write about balancing work with the full-time role of being a mother.
Kavita Yadav writes about the several challenges parents face. However, she believes navigating these situations can become easy with support.
Kapila Rattan Bhowmik talks about the realities of families. While parenting is one aspect that she focuses on, she has also contributed to the importance of acknowledging mental health.
Shehrebanu Kagalwala talks about the importance of safeguarding your wellness as a parent. She can tell you how as a parent you take care of the self first.
As we move on to wellness, V Rashmi Rao propagates the need for strength training. She rightly puts across an essential point that women must overcome biases and stereotypes that stop them from maintaining their health and body as per their ability.
Deepti Sehgal is the founder of Svarasya and focuses on Yoga and Ayurveda. She is also a macrobiotic nutritionist and an author who can help you get in touch with your calmer, healthier self.
Lastly, Anitha S focuses on the need for women to give healthcare and wellness at least sometime during the day. You could be a parent, a corporate professional, or more, but you must take care of yourself.
Altogether these women have carefully curated content drawing from their experiences. As experts, when they help you understand wellness, introspection, and self-care, they write with awareness. How many of their works have you read?
I am a researcher working toward understanding the complex fabric of society. I have a Master's degree in Sociology and am currently exploring Diversity and Inclusion in corporate spaces. read more...
Women's Web is an open platform that publishes a diversity of views, individual posts do not necessarily represent the platform's views and opinions at all times.
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If a woman insists on her prospective groom earning enough to keep her comfortable, she is not being “lazy”. She is just being practical, just like men!
When an actress described women as “lazy” because they choose not to have careers and insist on only considering prospective grooms who earn a lot, many jumped to her defence.
Many men (and women) shared stories about how “choosy” women have now become.
One wrote in a now-deleted post that when they were looking for a bride for her brother, the eligible women all laid down impossible conditions – they wanted the groom to be not more than 3 years older than them, to earn at least 50k per month, and to agree to live in an independent flat.
Most of my women clients are caregivers—as mothers, wives and daughters. And so, they tend to feel guilty about their ambitions. Belief in themselves is hard to come by.
* All names mentioned in the article have been changed to respect client confidentiality.
“I don’t want to take a pay cut and accept the offer, but everyone around me is advising me to take up what comes my way,” Tanya* told me over the phone while I was returning home from the New Delhi World Book Fair. “Should I take it up?” She summed up her dilemma and paused.
I have been coaching Tanya for the past three months. She wants to change her industry, and we have been working together on a career transition roadmap.
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