😊TRY IT OUT.
Its not as simple as it says. Losing weight is one of the toughest thing you will ever do. Putting on weight is simple for some people but losing weight is hell of a thing.
😤So the above quotes says " just eat infront of mirror. Naked" because eating #unhealthy will realise you to #stop eating and do something about losing weight if you really want to change your lifestyle, otherwise many people are happy as they are. They don't care much but if you are not one of them then, you have to take it seriously.
😆Five things you can do to lose weight-
* stop eating crabs * stop eating crabs * stop eating crabs
* stop eating crabs
* and the last one you know.
Go with the rule of 80/20. Where 80% eat clean and 20% reward yourself on the weekends with your yummy/delicious food that you like only If you accomplish your goals of eating right throughtout your weekdays.
We won! ‘India has topped the list of countries with Pollution-related deaths in 2015, with 2.51 million people dying prematurely in the country that year (2015) due to diseases linked to air, water and other forms of pollution...’ - The Lancet #MyRightToBreathe
SINDOOR KHELA’ AT Sion Kali Puja ........ Bengali women perform a ritual called ‘Sindoor Khela’ or ‘Sindoor Utsav’ at the Sion Sarbojanin Kali Puja, on Saturday. They offer Sindoor to Goddess Kali and then on each other’s forehead. The ceremony holds a lot of importance to married women, as they wish each other a happy married life and good luck, on the final day of Durga and Kali Puja. Express Photo by Pradip Das #sindurkhela#sindoorutsav#sarbojaninkalipuja#goddesskali#sion#indianexpress#pradipdas
A Standing Baba in India. Standing Babas have taken a vow to not sit or lay down for years. They always have a swing with them and they sleep standing up while resting on the swing. Many Indian Sadhus do strange things, called tapasya, in the name of religion. Some others will hold their arms up, or take a vow to not speak for years.
Govardhan Puja, also known as Annakut Puja, the Puja is dedicated to the worship of Lord Krishna. According to Bhagavad Puran, the people of Braj (the adjoining areas between Mathura and Vrindavan) used to worship Indra, the god of rain and storm, as well as the king of all gods during the autumn season, thanking him for the bountiful rains and good harvest. However, Krishna thought that instead of thanking a distant God, they should thank the Mount Govardhan that stood in the middle of the habitation. The age old custom was questioned by Little Krishna who found the practice to be a little harsh for the poor farmers who found it very hard to arrange food for the lavish bhog. He slowly convinced the entire village to stop making these offerings to lord Indra and look after themselves and the village instead. Angered by the lack of food offered, Indra sent down torrential rain and thunderstorm out of anger to the region of Vrindavan. The storm continued for days, and the houses begin to drown. Fearing for their lives, the villagers approached Krishna for help who then asked everyone to proceed to the Govardhan hill. Once there, he lifted the whole hill with his little finger, urging everyone to come under the hill to take shelter from the storm, and thus saving them from the wrath of Indra. The torrential rain continued for 7 days, and Krishna kept holding the mountain on his little finger all through these days without moving. Ultimately Indra bowed to the might of Krishna and stopped the rains in Vrindavan. Since then, Govardhan Puja has been celebrated by people.On this auspicious day several pilgrims go to the Govardhan hill and offer food and delicacies to thank Krishna for his blessings and protection. Thus, on this special day, people decorate house, prepare elaborate vegetarian meals of 56 or 108 different kinds of dishes made with wheat, rice, gram flour. Delicious food using leafy vegetables, milk, pulses, and fruits are also cooked and offered to Lord Krishna on this day.There is also a common ritual of making small mounds of cow dung to represent Govardhan mountain and which is then beautifully decorated with flowers.Curtesy #NDTV#IndianExpress
Just ahead of Diwali, hundreds of slum-dwellers from Dahisar and Borivali got to take home some gifts of their choice. During a charity fair called Street Funder, organised by the Borivali-based Naidu club at the KoraKendra grounds, the slum-dwellers could pick up furniture, electronic appliances and clothes, at no cost. The club organised the fair, a first-of-its-kind event in the suburbs, with a simple theme — asking people willing to donate items to leave them at the venue to be picked up by those in need.
Text : Dipti Singh