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BEYOND JAIPURIA

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BEYOND JAIPURIA

BEYOND JAIPURIA

The past month and a half seems to have simultaneously been excruciatingly slow and overwhelmingly fast in passing. College feels like home at times, but very distant and alien in certain moments of insecurity. I must say that all in all, college has been treating me well. Everyday presents a new opportunity and every opportunity- big or small- is a wholesome learning experience in itself.

I came to Delhi- or ‘Dilli’, as I prefer to call it; yes, the city has my heart- with a promise to challenge myself, dip my toes in all waters- scalding or freezing- and learn new things. I have lately been coercing myself to do things that make me uncomfortable; I have been trying to be against-the-grain, talk to people who intimidate me and talk about things that scare me. My time at Jaipuria prepared me to push myself. Now seems to be the time to put my preparation to test.

Perhaps performing a piece of slam poetry I wrote was a first small step for me. Pulling all-nighters to meet deadlines for ‘Ignite’ has taught me the importance of writing from the heart and not the brain and that’s what I did- I wrote about something that was personal to me; I wrote about something that impassions me. People liked it. I’m recognised among the freshers for my poetry and that’s very encouraging. English classes in school were always conducive to creativity; I think that’s why the thought of writing and performing slam poetry for an internal assessment wasn’t daunting to me.

In keeping with my promises to myself, I try to diversify my interests and abilities each chance I get. I register for seminars and lectures happening in and around campus. I have joined a lot of societies. A LOT of them- 14, to be precise. These range from the Informal Discussions Group to the Leadership Cell, the Environment Society to the Social Service League, the Planning forum to of course, the History Society- and a lot more. Of these, those related to theatre and writing enthuse me the most. I think drafting brochures for SAJMUN and my experience on the Editorial team of ‘Ignite’ helped me become part of the Editorial Board for the History Society’s blog (‘Historically Speaking’, find us on WordPress) and annual journal (‘Tarikh’)– Entries from Jaipurians are invited!

I have also taken to active Social Service, and truly, it is changing my worldview each day. I volunteer in the Evening Classes, in which college students volunteer to teach the children of the non-teaching staff of St. Stephen’s College. I teach Hiya, she’s in Kindergarten and she loves to draw, has trouble counting from 60-100 and is adept in writing the cursive alphabet!

Evening Classes are emotionally taxing. Each day, they make me aware of my privilege. They are simultaneously heart-warming and heart-wrenching.

Hiya and I are going to work on practicing her art next week onwards. I’ve saved to buy her some art supplies.

While Evening Classes are emotionally draining, ‘Aadibhav’, the street play vertical of our theatre group, ‘Sabha’, drains me physically each day. The rigorous three-hour long practice continues till 7 pm each evening. We begin with physical warm up- running, stretching, dancing to calm our nerves, a round of relay followed by vocal exercises (I’m still trying to learn how to speak ‘from the stomach’, but I’m sure we’ll get there soon) and finally, we practice the play we’re simultaneously writing. It feels empowering when people stop to watch us perform. I can’t wait to take to the streets and perform outside Metro Stations and colleges across the country. Dramatics allows me to stay connected to my emotions, and I think that helps my mental health.

As problematic as this may sound, I enjoy the exhaustion that comes with all of this. I’m reminded of all the running around we had to do for events at Jaipuria School.

I begin a research-based internship with Harvard this week. I had my eye on working with Harvard all this while and now that I’m only two days away from beginning this new journey, I’m excited for the learning that is in store for me.

College has been a roller coaster. There are days when I talk to EVERY person I cross paths with, and there are days when I spend hours in the library, scouring the 90,000 books that I have the privilege of accessing at my whim. Most days, I vigorously scribble notes in class but I’m also guilty of sleeping in lectures behind a tall person occasionally. I have to submit two essays in the coming two weeks- one of which is to supposed be at least 10,000 words long. I haven’t yet started. I have to prepare for a World Wildlife Federation/UN Environment Training-cum-Competition I have registered in. I have about a million Political Science readings to complete this week but it’s all okay. Jaipuria School gave me the space to be multiple people all at once, it allowed me to falter and miss deadlines but also to meet them and respect them, it allowed me to shout and remain silent, it also allowed me to live life on my own terms and stand up for myself when needed. It taught me that life was one big balancing act.

I think college demands all of this from you, and if you don’t give it willingly, college will extract this from you and it’ll be a brutal process. I’m happy I was ready for the former.

College is unsettling but easy, maybe that’s because of how reformative my last two years in school were. That is why, it’s all okay.

Trust your person. Trust your preparation.

Trust the process.

 

By Abhishree Swarup

Batch – 2018-19

Pursuing History (Major) at St. Stephen’s College

BEYOND THE BOUNDARIES

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BEYOND THE BOUNDARIES………..

History bears a testimony to the fact that each era in the annals of time has witnessed a sea change in the education domain which subsequently resulted in making a world as we see it today. The revamping of education methodologies and pedagogies as per the need of the respective society, transcends the mankind from one level to another.

Today’s 21st century promotes education that does not remain confined to classrooms but finds its way to the extreme realms of the world. An important endeavor to ameliorate education pedagogy involves the exposure of students to the myriad places not only in their own country but also abroad. Excursions serve as the indispensable part of modern learning as they inculcate in students the necessitous attributes like – the spirit of independence, the ability to collaborate and the desire to learn and critically analyze the marvels of nature, to which they are exposed. Travelling, not without reason, is considered to be the best teacher. It gives one an opportunity to explore the unexplored and venture out into areas beyond imagination, unless visited.

To stay true to the spirit of radicalized learning, our school occasionally organizes national and international trips. A five day excursion to Mussoorie from 20th-25th May, 2019 added to the students’ knowledge as well as experience of the place. They visited the Forest Research Institute and the serene Tibetan Buddhist monastery. Students were left completely enchanted by the tranquil and profound environment at the monastery. The Kempty Falls situated at the altitude of 4500 ft. was a sight to behold. A 16km. trek on the hilly terrains to Hathipaon pumped their adrenaline and tested their agility, but most importantly it acquainted the students with the arduous lifestyle of mountain-dwellers.

Another trip which gave the students a taste of adventure, and mingled learning with fun was camping at Pine Rivera, in Nainital. Students were taught various life skills, crowning their efforts with reward like the ʻ Camper of the Dayʻ. Activities like rappelling, freefall, flying fox, zip lining promoted individual learning and hands-on experience. Such experiences also inculcated in them the spirit of team work and cooperation. A visit to the Botanical Garden instilled in children the desire to preserve the numerous bounties of nature. The jungle Safari at Jim Corbett acquainted the students with the awe-inspiring species of animals and kindled in them compassion for nature.

The trip to Malaysia for the students of Classes VIII to XII helped them to evolve even further. Beyond the boundaries of narrow nationalism, children developed a broader and much wider perspective, when they viewed the world through a global frame. All the destinations from Batu Caves to Sunway Lagoon theme park, from Harriston Chocolate Boutique to Petronas Tower enticed the children. Everything from architectural mastery to the native customs gave impetus to the students to acquire knowledge not only through voluminous books within the confines of the four walls but also from luminous experiences.

Education 4.0 is the famous buzzword among educationists today. Basically it is a technology-based school of thought that encourages non-traditional thinking when it comes to imparting education. So, the students are no longer in traditional classrooms learning from teachers using pens, papers, and textbooks. Instead, with Education 4.0, students sign into their classrooms, use the internet through modes like massive online open courses, video chats or voice calls, to acquire knowledge that is more dynamic, with peers who might or might not be learning at the same pace as them.

Industry 4.0 saw a marked increase in the use of internet-based technology. With Healthcare 4.0, Technology 4.0, etc. coming up, the educational system was no different. Education 4.0 aims at producing trained, qualified professionals who are ready for a highly globalized and digital-driven world of work. Personalized learning through 4.0 results in faster understanding, better learning, more specialization, and thus improved recall. It also ensures that students get a head start on becoming experts in what they are interested in overall, Education.

With 4.0, learning can take place anywhere, anytime. Moreover, it is personalized to suit the interest of individual students and they have a choice in determining how they want to learn. Most importantly, students are introduced to harder tasks only after a certain mastery level is achieved and this is strictly followed. Unlike a traditional school setting, there is no room for favors or leniency. 4.0 exposes students to more hands-on project-based learning. Through projects and internships, they are practicing their organizational, collaborative and time management skills which are useful in their future academic career. The present students aged between 18 and 23 years, those born between 1995 and 2010, revolutionized by technology, belong to the Generation -Z (Gen Z). These students are so much into digital tools that they can easily make their way into the fourth industrial revolution.

The merits are not just limited to students. The effective use of tools and technology makes it far easier for teachers to provide this personalized learning attention to students- thanks to Education 4.0. The better student learning outcomes mean the better teaching outcomes. Furthermore, 4.0 empowers teachers and educators by providing them with tools that make their jobs easier. Among the options that instructors and teachers can adopt are- flipped classrooms, blended learning, BYOD (Bring your own device) approach.

Secondly, the management and administrative staff can also benefit from Education 4.0. It allows these workers to shed the burden of tiresome, error-prone processes. The reduction of overheads caused by inefficiencies will ultimately result in saving money, which is always needed for any educational institution.

Wherever there is light, there is a shadow. Technology can enhance your knowledge but at the same time, it can even lower your health status. Students glued to the computer screen may face eyesight issues as well as end up having a sedentary lifestyle. Perhaps the most challenging aspect of implementing 4.0 techniques is the cybersecurity risk. Downloading e-books and online stuff may invite hackers and cyberbully. Furthermore, there is more scope for cheating. With the adoption of Industry 4.0 globally, it is safe to say that workers will need to acquire an all-new set of skills. This may help employment rates go up but it will also alienate big sector workers. However, this technology-based education challenges, when handled systematically, the pros outnumber the cons.

So, it is about time for classroom teachers to consider integrating more current technologies in their teaching methodology. The students today have different preferences than students 10 years ago. While speculations regarding security, privacy, and employment need more study, the overall picture is promising. Such an approach to education is truly revolutionary.

REVAMPING THE MODERN DAY EDUCATION

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REVAMPING THE MODERN DAY EDUCATION

Education 4.0 is the famous buzzword among educationists today. Basically it is a technology-based school of thought that encourages non-traditional thinking when it comes to imparting education. So, the students are no longer in traditional classrooms learning from teachers using pens, papers, and textbooks. Instead, with Education 4.0,students sign into their classrooms, use the internet through modes like massive online open courses, video chats or voice calls, to acquire knowledge that is more dynamic, with peers who might or might not be learning at the same pace as them.

Industry 4.0 saw a marked increase in the use of internet-based technology. With Healthcare 4.0, Technology 4.0, etc coming up, the educational system was no different. Education 4.0 aims at producing trained, qualified professionals who are ready for a highly globalized and digital-driven world of work. Personalized learning through 4.0 results in faster understanding, better learning, more specialization, and thus improved recall. It also ensures that students get a head start on becoming experts in what they are interested in � overall, Education.

With 4.0, learning can take place anywhere, anytime. Moreover, it is personalized to suit the interest of individual students and they have a choice in determining how they want to learn. Most importantly, students are introduced to harder tasks only after a certain mastery level is achieved and this is strictly followed. Unlike a traditional school setting, there is no room for favors or leniency. 4.0 exposes students to more hands-on project-based learning. Through projects and internships, they are practicing their organizational, collaborative and time management skills which are useful in their future academic career. The present students aged between 18 and 23 years, those born between 1995 and 2010, revolutionized by technology, belong to the Generation -Z (Gen Z). These students are so much into digital tools that they can easily make their way into the fourth industrial revolution.

The merits are not just limited to students. The effective use of tools and technology makes it far easier for teachers to provide this personalized learning attention to students- thanks to Education 4.0. The better student learning outcomes mean the better teaching outcomes. Furthermore, 4.0 empowers teachers and educators by providing them with tools that make their jobs easier. Among the options that instructors and teachers can adopt are- flipped classrooms, blended learning, BYOD (Bring your own device) approach.

 Secondly, the management and administrative staff can also benefit from Education 4.0. It allows these workers to shed the burden of tiresome, error-prone processes. The reduction of overheads caused by inefficiencies will ultimately result in saving money, which is always needed for any educational institution.

Wherever there is light, there is a shadow. Technology can enhance your knowledge but at the same time, it can even lower your health status. Students glued to the computer screen may face eyesight issues as well as end up having a sedentary lifestyle. Perhaps the most challenging aspect of implementing 4.0 techniques is the cyber security risk. Downloading e-books and online stuff may invite hackers and cyberbully. Furthermore, there is more scope for cheating. With the adoption of Industry 4.0 globally, it is safe to say that workers will need to acquire an all-new set of skills. This may help employment rates go up but it will also alienate big sector workers. However, this technology-based education challenges, when handled systematically, the pros outnumber the cons.

So, it is about time for classroom teachers to consider integrating more current technologies in their teaching methodology. The students today have different preferences than students 10 years ago. While speculations regarding security, privacy, and employment need more study, the overall picture is promising. Such an approach to education is truly revolutionary.

THREE WAYS TO REDUCE AIR POLLUTION IN DELHI

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THREE WAYS TO REDUCE AIR POLLUTION IN DELHI

Delhi has the ‘not so happy’ distinction of being one of the most polluted cities not only in India but also in the world.  So, as regular citizens going on about our lives in this bustling metropolis, can we do anything to help?
Yes we can.

PLANT TREES

We can start with the simplest activity of planting trees.

Seth Anandram Jaipuria Group of Educational Institutions understands the importance of keeping the environment green and clean. We are pursuing a Green Campaign involving massive tree plantation drive across network covering Uttar Pradesh and Uttarakhand. This initiative is a part of the Group’s Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR).

This green campaign can be followed by each one of us. We can start looking for places near our homes or offices for planting a few native trees and do our bit to reduce air pollution. We can also connect with like-minded people and NGOs; being a part of such initiatives can help us safeguard the Delhi environment.

OPT FOR CAR POOLING

We can bring about a substantial improvement in the air quality index in the city by opting for something as simple as carpooling. Special lanes called car pool lanes can be created for four wheelers or cars having three or more passengers.

TURN OFF ELECTRICITY

Most of the electricity in India is produced from burning fossil fuels such as coal and crude oil; the power plants where this happens are responsible for air pollution to a great extent.

We can start conserving electricity by opting for energy efficient appliances or switching off lights, air conditioners and other gadgets when not in use. This is one of the easiest techniques to reduce air pollution. It does not take much effort but the cumulative positive benefits are enormous in terms of energy saved and resources conserved.

 
Donate A Plant
 
 
 

TEN USEFUL TIPS TO MAKE YOUR CHILD INDEPENDENT

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TEN USEFUL TIPS TO MAKE YOUR CHILD INDEPENDENT

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7 Ways to Protect Your Child from Air Pollution

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7 Ways to Protect Your Child from Air Pollution

7 Ways to Protect Your Child from Air Pollution

Greenhouse gases cannot be controlled through individual effort. The entire society must come together and unite for this cause. Air pollution results in the emission of deleterious gases that disrupt our environment as well as the food chain.

Mother Earth cradles and nourishes us, so it stands as a moral obligation of ours to at least deliver her from the shackles of imminent annihilation. Not all the items that we regularly use succeed in passing the test of biodegradability; all these things slowly poison our existence and that of our abode as each piece of packaging, each container, each garment inevitably ends up topping our already waste-inundated landfills. The first step towards the eradication of this excruciating issue is being alive to its existence and the perils that it poses. Only then can we think of initiating a movement for its attenuation. Though air pollution is infamous for being ostensibly insurmountable, there are a few steps that we can undertake to vanquish this menace:

  • We can make an effort towards effectuating the maintenanceof our cars intermittently-Regular checkups can minimize fire efficiency and reduce the emissions of toxins into the air. At times, we can opt for public transport, ride a bicycle or simply walk.
  • Indiscriminate felling of trees and consequently, chains of forests, too results in the pollutionof air. It is the fountainhead of increasing levels of CO2 in our environment which eventually results in several natural disaster each year.
  • We can save ourselves from air pollution by using face masks whenever we step outside our houses. This will reduce the risk of lung diseases, asthma and cough.
  • Consumption of Anti-toxic food like fruits and vegetable can also shield our body from the damaging effect of free radicals created by air pollution.
  • We should also vacuum our houses quite often and wash sheets to get rid of dust. Thus, by making these extra efforts, we can breathe in cleaner air and enjoy better health. Using an air purifier for solving this purpose might also prove to be helpful.
  • Monitoring air pollution levels of the city that we reside in and keeping ourselves aware of the adverse effects of it on our children.
  • Attempting to minimise household and agriculture waste.

Recollections from school

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An age-long question has always intrigued me: what moulds the sum total of an individual’s personality? In other words, the quintessential debate of nature versus nurture. Is it the former, i.e. the internal, the genes, the hereditary information that a person is born with, the natural tendencies or is it the latter, the external, being the environment, the upbringing, the social fabric that a person grows in?

On closer introspection, one also realizes that while nature embodies largely the traits one is born with, and is hence static, nurture is a more dynamic variable, continuously changing and thus impacting the overall evolution of an individual’s behaviour and outlook.

Yet asking “nature or nurture?” is falling for a self-made trap, giving the impression that it is an “either-or” situation i.e. it is automatically assumed that there must necessarily be a mutually exclusive solution. However in my experience so far, the simplest answer to the question is “both.”

Yet, how much one or the other influences the individual, paradoxically, depends a lot on the individual itself. Thus, one may attribute the genetic make up for defining what that person is or one may choose to allocate his personality traits to the environment.

School, and hence early education, is one of the most important environments one goes through. It is a complex institution that contributes in so many ways, and plays a crucial formative role,which can more often than not, be appreciatedonly retrospectively. For instance, me wearing a tie to school, and coming back home, with it still reasonably intact was something I never knew would have a bearing on me and yet I still wear a tie to office every day. Who would have known that this would be a habit which would just subconsciously bury itself then and manifest itself so routinely now?There are countless examples in each of our lives.

Looking back, SAJS has given me a plethora of experiences which I cannot possibly list out. It has helped me grow in so many aspects and cultivate so many passions in my life that an eternal gratitude remains for the Jaipuria School family. All existing vocabulary is in fact restrictive to expressing the deluge of memories which I endearingly carry. But I must try and revisit some unforgettable remembrances…

I remember vividly, getting new books just before the school opened, cutting the string which bound them in a bunch and hating that some books would be dented because of it.An excitement to see what waited in the coming year: the smell of the books, the fresh ink, the untouched pages, the registers, the notebooks and of course, my mother’s impeccable manner of putting brown coverson each book and inscribing my name, class and section with a black marker(my roll number would be scribbled later by me, in my starkly contrasting, untidy handwriting!).

And of course I remember the excitement for the summer vacation. The beautiful, long, but not never-ending, summer vacation!When the last working day couldn’t get over sooner! The pending science projects (with the maroon-brown folders and green lace), the mathematics and cursive handwriting exercises, all to be completed during the vacation and how some of it (rather, most of it!) was done in the last week, the dreaded last week!

Besides these, I miss so many things about school and only some can be mentioned here, perhaps those too, only by means of a poem:

 

I miss the school diary with daily noting

Of homework and tests and remarks,

Of houses and songs and hymns,

And a hand-written time-table at the last.

Waiting for Anand Samwad to come out,

And to check if my poem figured there,

Or climb aboard the book-van

Which came from St. Paul’s or somewhere.

Poetry recitations and vocal music tests,

When teachers would usually go roll-wise,

But sometimes would reverse the order,

Or call out randomly much to our surprise.

The library, where books were

Handed over to us on long tables,

And thereafter the senior classes,

When we could chooseour own titles.

Using fountain ink-pens for the first time,

And soiling fingers black or blue,

Changing into games-dress in the classroom,

And endless jokes which ensued.

The bugle and the band and the fields,

The tedious PT and march-past practices;

Music rehearsals in music rooms;

Doing assignments in carpentry classes!

The smell of ammonia (or H2S?) from Chemistry lab,

Lab-coat torn and test tubes broken;

The metallic bad geaffixed on my blazer

Which scratched my fingers ever so often!

Eagerly opening my tiffin during break-time,

Only to find it half-empty,

And the not-so-subtle hints from the culprits

Who laughed while patting their tummies!

Asking for the most extra sheets during exam time,

And getting looks from fellow classmates,

Making ComFest something to remember,

While choosing events and sponsors and dates!

As Founder’s Day practices filled the evenings,

All rooms and halls were readied for the grand exhibition:

Charts and art, clay and craft, gizmos and models,

And all possible human creations!

News of the day at morning assembly,

And echoes of the daily prayer.

But sometimes, I bunked (quiz classes, you see),

And others, I sang in the choir.

Basketball dunks or creaking swings

Or Sun, moon, stars on the stairs.

Gulmohar blooms or Jollyor Jinx,

Solemn oaths were “mother swears”!

Windows with yellow grill and frames,

Brown desks with pencil graffiti,

The canteen and the flag post were key rendezvous,

The Book Stop had favourite stationery!

School trips to new places,

And a couple of fun picnics.

Or camping in the school fields,

And Christmas carols in western music.

Some days an extra loud “Good morning sir,”

Was offered with melody and snickers.

Other days, actual chocolates were distributed

For a good old birthday cheer!

Waiting for the morning bus with mom and dad,

(laterli’l Rasika joined and waited too!)

Jumping out from the bus at noon, relieved,

Hungry, tired after a day at school!

The gong going off when school got over,

Still rings clear and brings me joy.

Such was my school, my home,

Who told the boy in me to dream, to fly!

 

—Raghav Gupta

 

Epilogue:

 

I was homesick in Class I, and Aloma ma’am, the angel that she is, impersonated Michael Jackson (I was a huge fan) during the lunch break. I still remember smiling through my tears. And then suddenly, all was not so bad after all. Then I also remember, entering her classroom twelve years later, (of course, having visited her several times in between), when I was in the last year at school: grinning, grown-up,gregarious. Yet my eyes tried to find a young, lost version of me somewhere in the benches; a shy, timid boy, who has 12 beautiful years to look forward to, to nurture him, and to make him what he is today…

 

(The writer passed out from Seth Anandram Jaipuria School, Kanpur in 2005, completed B.Sc. from St. Stephen’s College, University of Delhi in 2009 and then did Masters in Taxation in Business Laws (MTBL) from NALSAR University, Hyderabad in 2017. He is a civil servant in the Indian Revenue Service (IRS) of 2012 Batch and is currently posted in Mumbai. He recently completed his Advanced Diploma in International Taxation (ADIT) from Chartered Institute of Taxation (CIOT), UK in 2019. His interests include astronomy, Egyptology, music, poetry, travel, wildlife photography and teaching.)

Whimsical Wanderlust

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Passport? Check.

Itinerary? Check.

Ready to go on an adventure? Check. Check. Check.

“I want to travel the whole world”, cliched as it may seem, it is true for all of us. Why not go out and explore the aesthetic world we reside in? Why remain confined to one place, one city or for that matter just one country? One’s travel pillow should explore magical and enchanting places. Travelling is a quintessential escape from daily mundane chores. In augments and embellishes our personality. We learn a plethora of cultures and traditions giving a syncretic outlook towards life. The Louvre, The London Eye, The Petra, Niagara Falls are some bedazzling spectacles strewn around the world totally worth paying a visit to.

Make a bucket-list which gives you the impetus to travel.

Embark on breath-taking journeys.

Collect memories.

For in the end, we only regret the vacations we didn’t take!

 

Vanya Jalan X-B

Parth Bhatia X-D

All Intrepid Epicures, Lend Me Thy Ears!

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Are you a food aficionado?
What if we were to ask you to catechize yourself to an array of delicacies like the venomous puff fish or the squirming octopus as your quarter meal?
196 countries, 196 flavors.

A million multifarious dishes; Fashioned with love from a million classicrecipes , handed down from generation to generation , surreptitiously by sagacious grandmas and adroit connoisseurs.

Even if you are a frenzy travel buff or a gourmet; are you daring enough to let all the sundry victuals tantalize your taste buds?
Be it the soul soothing Mediterranean cuisine or the taste buds ablazing Caribbean cuisine; be it the exotic Moroccan tagine or the piquant Wazwan, all the cuisines-from the savory Fondue to the moreish Thai salver-are sumptuous beyond reckoning

But is one short , nasty and brutish life enough, for even the most audacious of men, to marauder this diaphanous web of roller coaster dishes?

Harleen Narang & Akshita Gupta

 

 

 

If Air Tickets were for free

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If Air Tickets were for free

If Air Tickets were for free, you would have never found me!

Golden Beaches, homeland of gargantuan elephants, lofty mountain ranger- these are the wonders that await you in Kerala. Still you want to know what would be under my travel pillow?

The exotic land of spices would take taste buds on rides through flavors you never dreamt existed. The mesmerizing beauty of tea gardens in “MUNNAR” is as if nature has trimmed them to beautify the heavenly charisma. The vacillating house boats in the “Venice of East”, Alappuzha along with lazy backwaters would set pace to your day.
Kerala is a dreamland blossomed with rich culture and heritage not only in martial arts but also performing arts like “Kathakali” and “Kalarippayattu”. Surely Kerala will give you “memories”, the kind that makes life worth living.

Adeesha Srivastava 10-D
Khili Gupta 10-B

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