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Everything posted by Balait_da_Sher

  1. Balait_da_Sher

    Advice on computer programming

    I use two paid resources but as I am a software engineer, I need to keep up with the tech. These are pluralsight and packtpub. I also travel almost three hours per day so I just listen to the courses on pluralsight whilst driving. Technology landscape is changing. You cannot restrict yourself to one language. I jump between c#, java, python, JavaScript and lot more from project to project. It's hard to say what would be in demand but front end work (JavaScript angular) is quite popular. C# can offer you a steady income and lot more if you are quite experienced but front end work can offer you more. JavaScript now will mean you can code client side using angular and server side using nodejs. But it's hard to say which one to go with. If you are making the switch professionally then look at the job market first in your area and what they ask for.
  2. Balait_da_Sher

    Problem with forum ?

    Likes functionality is pretty much the same as the Facebook like feature. Someone like what you wrote or they like the fact that you are having a problem with the forum and it makes them happy Can't really say much about the YouTube dots but cannot investigate yet as i am on the mobile.
  3. Balait_da_Sher

    Rishta problem

    Think of it this way, if she was going to run off then she would have already. You have an advantage here, your potential wife here is going to be more considerate because her family had already gone through a lot of hassle already. Bottom line, you shouldn't judge her or her family because of one family member.
  4. Balait_da_Sher

    whats going on with website lately?

    If anyone is still interested about the site we have upgraded the forum software and server software. Hopefully things will be a bit more stable.
  5. Balait_da_Sher

    whats going on with website lately?

    Fateh, We have a lot of pending updates and made the forum as secure as we could previously. We are looking at upgrading soon so hopefully things will become stable. We will also be reviewing the site security again to make sure everything is good. For now we have to opt for on/off method.
  6. Can't you secretly record them? Once you have evidence then take it to HR and if they don't take an.apropriate action then put it online. When the company's reputation is on the line, your company won't side with them.
  7. Balait_da_Sher

    Think ID is hacked.

    SSA, don't worry I don't think your id is hacked. It's more likely that there is some bug in the forum software. There is another update pending that we will apply soon that may fix issues like these. Hackers don't spend time to get into websites to mess around with individual accounts like this. What could have happened is that you liked a post but the like never got saved to the database. Next time you visited the topic it showed up as not liked. If you guys see odd behaviour then please msg me with details of what happened, what you were doing and browser . Thanks Balait
  8. Balait_da_Sher

    Will It Work??

    I heared on another forum that at NANAKSAR gurdwaras Langar is not prepared in the gurdwara. Families prepare Langar at their houses and bring it to the gurdwara sahib. So a thought came into my mind that what if majority of the gurdwaras did this, where Sangat would prepare langar in their own kitchens and bring it to the gurdwara where it would be put together and served. What is the Advantage of this? What i imagined was a Gursikh family , who after having bathed, was making langar in their kitchen. Whatwould be the best way to spend Sunday morning than to be in the kitchen and every member of the household doing Langar di seva. It could even bring families closer. Kids with their burnt, thick, thin, wierd shape Parshadas. I think it could be one way to make children interested in Sikhi from childhood? I remember we used to do it in india and i really enjoyed it. I beleive little things like that can make a difference because at our gurdwara no one is around to make any Langar and everyone is around to eat it.
  9. Balait_da_Sher

    *edited* Singhnia Begging Attention

    Speaking of attention, I was thinking how we simply follow our elders in one way or another. For example, ardase being read at the gurdwara. People give money and Want their name read out (God help the granthi ji if he gets it wrong), this to me is no different to youngsters posting on Facebook to get likes.
  10. Balait_da_Sher

    Suggest Baby Name

    Congratultions on the little one. We named our baby boy Jasdeep Singh. Deep for short.
  11. http://www.timesonline.co.uk/article/0,,2094-2300484,00.html The Big Interview: Monty Panesar Simon Wilde meets the new face of English cricket and discovers a modest young man not feeling the weight of increasing expectations It isn’t easy putting a finger on precisely why Monty Panesar has become such a cult figure. Sit him down and ask him about the past five months, and he talks about his enthusiasm for cricket, the respect he holds for his opponents, the discipline his religion has given him and his thrill at sharing a dressing room with his heroes. But if he has glimpsed the full extent of his new fame, he’s doing a jolly good job of hiding it. “Obviously the popularity has gone up,” he says. “Friends and family have texted me saying, ‘You’re on the front of the papers’. More people seem to want my autograph. I’ve been on a couple of Asian radio programmes and a football TV show during the World Cup. “It’s nice the way things are going, but it just motivates me to train harder and do better. It sounds like a cliche, but I want to keep doing the basics well. I don’t mind the spotlight. It doesn’t really affect me. “I don’t know if I can live up to people’s expectations. Always at the back of my mind is the thought that things can go down as quickly as they went up.” This level-headedness counts for a lot, of course. In this age of manicured celebrity, Panesar is refreshingly at home being what he is. This autumn, while wealthier, brasher teammates may race off to luxury apartments in the sun, Panesar plans to travel to a farm run by a Sikh guru near Edmonton, Canada, for a spell of voluntary work, just as he did last year before many cricket followers even knew his name. He will help with the harvest, mix cement to repair the temple and generally spend time with friends, doing what he calls “normal things and getting away from cricket altogether”. Take me as you find me, he seems to say — unruly beard, big goggly eyes, unsynchronised limbs and all. And the public has done just that. Fans love nothing more than the sportsman who blends wholehearted effort with a dash of clumsiness. He’s Eddie the Eagle, Eric the Eel and court-jester-made-good all rolled into one. Yet the appeal of “Monty Python”, as he is known, goes deeper than that. He’s better than that, for a start, as he showed last weekend when he played the velvet glove to Steve Harmison’s iron fist in England’s dramatic victory at Old Trafford, and the realisation dawned that here is a seriously good bowler, not just an eager but incompetent fielder. The pleasure he gets from playing for his country is captivating. His leap for joy at taking a wicket, first seen when he trapped the great Sachin Tendulkar leg-before, has become his trademark. In a team of grey hue, save for the Technicolor exploits of Kevin Pietersen and Andrew Flintoff, these uninhibited celebrations provide welcome relief. But there may be something else. Perhaps, just perhaps, he’s caught the zeitgeist. He is not only the first Sikh to play for England, but also the first non-white cricketer to play Test cricket for England since the terrorist attacks on London on July 7 last year. This may be crucial in explaining the public warmth directed at him. The rationale is this: the public welcomes his presence because he makes the England cricket team more multicultural. People want their team to look like this. They are happy that he is a member of the team and happier still that he is doing well, because the last thing they want is tokenism. And now it is clear that he thoroughly warrants a place in the team (this is where he so far has the advantage over Sajid Mahmood, who was born to Pakistani immigrants in Bolton four months before Panesar and has yet to really make his mark). David Ligertwood, of athletes1, Panesar’s agent, has noticed the change in attitude towards his client: “He’s a lot more in demand now. He’s been popular all summer, but that has turned into commercial interest. There was a notoriety and novelty about him at first, which had something to do with his poor fielding, I guess, but I think people now realise he’s a good cricketer. “There’s an X-factor with Monty. He’s not just another player. He stands out as a character. Everybody can see he’s a good bloke and a fun guy, but a serious cricketer, and they warm to that. He also embraces his Asian background. People may have been looking at guys in the street with beards and feeling negative about them. Monty makes them feel good.” As Hemal Randerwala, a close friend, says: “In a way, he’s a revolutionary, not just in English sport but maybe in the wider social picture. He has stayed a vegetarian and kept his hair and beard long in modern Britain when he could easily have had them trimmed. He’s said, ‘I want to stay who I am and be true to my religion’.” I ask Panesar whether he sees himself as a flag-carrier for multicultural Britain. “I think that’s probably public opinion more than anything,” he replies. “I never even thought about being the first Sikh to play for England, I just wanted to play for England. I never thought people would follow me, or that any popularity would go with it. I never thought Sachin would be my first Test wicket. Maybe it’s destiny. Maybe this is how it’s meant to be. “If me playing for England does something to show that our society is multicultural, then that’s good. I think it does show how Britain is a multicultural society, that there aren’t any differences and we are all one as a country. That’s good for Britain and good for the people of this country. “I’m not the first British Asian to play cricket. Nasser Hussain has captained England and achieved far more than I have. But if there are youngsters out there who are inspired by what I do, then that’s only good for them and cricket.” But however proud Britain’s Sikh community is of him, the fact is that not even the presence of Panesar in the England team, or Pakistan providing the opposition, has been sufficient to persuade many Asians from Leeds and Bradford to turn up for the Headingley Test. Everybody may have a theory as to why Monty appeals. But, whatever the explanation, he must rank as one of the most improbable heroes English cricket has ever had. PANESAR’S second-greatest gift, behind his ability to bowl, is his willingness to learn. His coaches since his earliest days testify to a wonderful work ethic. And for all the jibes about his batting and fielding, this applies to every aspect of his game. The day before the Leeds Test match was a case in point. Panesar was the last to finish at England’s final net session as he practised pulling the short-pitched ball before using Merlyn, the spin-bowling machine, to try slogging leg-spin. He managed very well, connecting cleanly for several huge sixes. His approach provides a stark contrast to that of Phil Tufnell, an England left-arm spinner of an earlier generation. Tufnell’s faux incompetence with the bat and in the field betrayed an unwillingness to do the hard work necessary to improve. Panesar, on the other hand, is mentally much stronger and has no intention of perpetuating his mistakes any longer than he has to. “I want to be the best spinner in the world, but I also want to become a multi-dimensional cricketer,” he says. “In international cricket the more balanced teams tend to avoid defeat more often. I think that penny dropped a couple of years ago at Northants when we had three spinners and I struggled to play in away games and one-day cricket. They’d play me on turning pitches, but not on a flat track, and that was because my other areas were questionable. “I just want to give myself the best chance. That’s all I can really do, and hopefully in the end everything will fall into place. I want to stretch myself as much for myself as for anyone else, to see how far I can go.” Panesar’s comic status was assured by an incident in his third Test in Bombay, when he made a complete mess of a steepling chance at long-off from Mahendra Singh Dhoni, before holding on to a similar catch moments later. He concedes that he should have held the first attempt, but insists he was blinded by the sun. “It was the brightest sun I’d ever seen. The next ball was similar, but didn’t quite go across the sun as much.” Mobbed by delighted teammates, he had to leave the field to sort out his turban, which was virtually knocked off in the melee. The revelation that his contact lenses were altered (“only slightly”, he insists) after his next Test at Lord’s, where he dropped another sitter, was simply grist to a very large mill. “I feel I have improved in all areas of my game since starting with England. My fielding has definitely improved — my catching, ground-fielding and throwing at the stumps. With drills you can train your body to react,” he says. “With my batting, I’ve tried to be more positive and understand that you have to transfer your body weight when you’re playing shots. I’ve just got to keep hitting a lot of balls and persevering. One day I’d like to move up the order, perhaps to No 9, but that’s up to the captain. Maybe I should buy Andrew Strauss a beer.” By way of evidence of his batting credentials, he can point to a century at No 3 for Dunstable, a few eighties in other club games, a 70-odd in a second XI match, an unbeaten 39 in a county match against Shoaib Akhtar and — far from least — a breezy 26 from 28 balls against Sri Lanka at Trent Bridge. Much of his recent improvement is down to a visit to Darren Lehmann’s academy in Australia specifically to work on his batting and fielding, although he also says he has improved his coordination by playing five-a-side football, “usually as a midfielder but sometimes up front”. He’s a big supporter of Luton and Arsenal. Of course, he will ultimately be judged by his bowling. In this department he is, if not the finished article, well advanced on the road to an outstanding career. His strengths are massive hands that help him spin the ball (they are so big, it’s amazing he ever drops a catch), bowling at a brisk pace and a smooth, repeatable action. “The thing with Monty is that he bowls it quicker than most, but still with a dip, and gets turn and bounce,” says the Northants second XI coach, Nick Cook, a former Test spinner. “You don’t get good players out bowling slow. You have to push it through, and Monty can do that and still beat people in the air. He can get turn and bounce on shirt-fronts.” Panesar has been studying the art of left-arm spin since switching, on the advice of Paul Taylor, the former England bowler, from “horrible little left-arm seamers” at the age of 12. Having cut his teeth with Luton Indians and Dunstable Town, he played his first match at 17 for Bedfordshire, whose development officer, David Mercer, was soon hailing him as a human bowling machine. Spinners normally take years to learn their craft, but Panesar turned in some remarkable performances at a young age. By 19, with only eight first-class appearances to his name, he was signed up for his first winter with the national academy. So thorough was he that the night before his first Test in Nagpur he knocked on the hotel door of his captain and showed him charts with the field placings he proposed to use for each India batsman. No wonder Flintoff said he was a joy to captain! “At the minute, it’s all a new experience,” Panesar says. “I’m just trying to keep it simple, because the people I’m bowling to have faced spinners much better than me — like Murali, Warne, Harbhajan and Kumble — and if I try and do anything clever, I’m sure they’ll notice. Out of respect for them as fine batsmen I’m not going to be too clever. Someone like Warne has probably got a method for bowling to these players, but it’s all new territory to me. I try to tie them down, apply the pressure, and hopefully wickets may come. “What happened at Old Trafford has given me confidence and more idea about myself. It has also given the team and my coach a bit more idea about who I am. But left-arm spin is a challenging art. I have a lot of fun with it and am always learning different things, about having a different shape on the ball to different players, for example. “Generally I know what I need to do, and then, depending on the situation and the condition of the pitch, I may alter a few things. I’d not bowled to these Pakistanis before. Obviously, they’re good players of spin, so beforehand I just tried to get familiar with how they might look to play me, using footage provided by Mark Garroway (England’s analyst). “Old Trafford was my best game by far. I’ve been working on a few things with David Parsons (the England spin bowling coach) and Duncan Fletcher (the England coach) and maybe my action is becoming more co-ordinated. “I look to get my rhythm right and get comfortable at the crease first, then work on variations to keep the batsmen guessing. David communicates very well. He knows when things aren’t right, picks up fine points, as does Duncan Fletcher, and helps you to get back on track. Even when Duncan Fletcher has some input, I value his comments.” Fletcher’s support for Panesar may be qualified because of doubts about his all-round game, but Panesar has nothing but gratitude for the advice he has received from the coach, who has helped him to better understand the concept of bowling over the wicket and played a crucial part in Panesar’s dismissal of Mohammad Yousuf in the first over of the last afternoon at Old Trafford. During the interval Fletcher had suggested that Panesar loop the ball more. Sure enough, the bait worked: Yousuf reached forward, missed and was smartly stumped by Geraint Jones. “All wickets in Test cricket are hard, and every wicket I get, I enjoy, but Inzamam’s wicket was the one I enjoyed the most, even though I was a bit lucky to have him caught off the boot,” Panesar adds. “He’s just such a key member of their team and a great player of spin.” One of the striking features of Panesar’s career is the quality of the players he has dismissed at county and Test level. Because of his studies at Loughborough University, this is his first full season and he is playing only his 44th first-class match, but in that time he has dismissed some of the finest batsmen in the game. As Fletcher would no doubt be quick to point out, he has been fortunate that pitches in this dry, hot summer have been so spin-friendly. His worst days, he says, both came in Tests at Lord’s, the first time when England failed, in nearly 15 hours, to bowl out Sri Lanka a second time, and the second when he struggled for rhythm on the first day against Pakistan. But a practice session on the second day quickly put him right. He admits that life is tougher for finger-spinners in international cricket than for the unorthodox spinners and says he is working on developing a doosra, a delivery that turns in the opposite direction from his stock ball. “It’s something I keep playing around with. Any finger-spinner who can beat both sides of the bat can put hesitation in the batsman’s mind. If I could bowl a doosra at the same pace as my stock ball, that would be great. I’ve bowled it occasionally in county cricket, but not in a Test match. It’s something I’ve got to have a go at.” PANESAR BELIEVES that he picked up his appetite for hard work from his parents, who came to England from India in the late 1970s. His father, Paramjit, set up a construction business in Luton and by sheer hard work turned it into a success. “He still works, even though he’s around twice my age. I look at my parents and know they’ve worked hard, and the idea that you work hard and take nothing for granted has grown on me.” Panesar has a large family spread across the Midlands and northern India. They offer him unstinting support in his cricket. Many of them have attended his Tests, including 35 of them at Mohali, in the Punjab, in March. He has a younger brother, Isher, who bowls left-arm wrist-spin at club level. If his family is one inspiration, religion is another. “I follow Sikhism, and maybe I’ve channelled the discipline that religion creates into my cricket. There’s discipline with any religion, and you can take it into a game or into anything else. “Religion has helped me, as did Kepler Wessels (the former Northants coach) last year. He was good at making me not get carried away, and getting me to know how to bowl at different players. Cricket is one of those games that is played in so many different conditions that if you assess them well, you can do okay, but if you don’t, you won’t.” Wisely, after moving from Luton’s Stopsley High School to Bedford Modern on a sports scholarship, he continued to pursue an academic career in parallel with his cricket. He graduated from Loughborough University with a degree in computer sciences only 14 months ago, so life has changed quickly for somebody who now drives a sponsored car and puts his name to a newspaper column — two routine perks for today’s international cricketers. Although he concedes that early nerves may have contributed to his shaky performances in the field, it is striking how cool he has always looked when bowling. “I try to treat a match like training. The trick is to not make it seem too important. It is important, of course, but I don’t want to make it so important that it affects my performance — to feel the pressure so much that I can’t let go of the ball.” But it cannot be easy when he feels so excited just being part of the England set-up. “Hussain was a hero for me, as was Tufnell, but even in the England team now the likes of Matthew Hoggard, Marcus Trescothick and Flintoff are heroes too. It’s strange. Now I’m in the same changing room as them, talking to them about cricket and getting their advice. I’m loving every minute of it.” Its a big interview, can someone from canada or someone with info regarding the Paragraph marked in RED please reply here. What does that paragraph refer to , sikh guru in Edmonton????
  12. So i was reading the discussion about langar in the other topic and remembered the sakhi of this sikh couple who would do seva in langar and then eat langar every day. I think they were told that langar became like a payment from the guru to them so they were advised not to consume langar all the time. I might be wrong as i was very young when i read that sakhi. Anyway, so in our gurdwaras usually there is langar leftover after everyone has eaten. There is mad rush to fill tomato tins, Tupperware etc with langar to take home. As we know many people are struggling with expenses, should we be promoting langar to non Sikhs? There could be a list of people who sevadars could send the leftover langar. It would be better than us lot overeating langar. We used to do this at our old location, there was an old peoples home nearby and we used to send them the food.
  13. Balait_da_Sher

    leftover langar....

    There are two gurdwaras in my town. Women spend the entire 3 days of akhand paths in the kitchen cooking and talking. Forget about the different variety of sabjiyan that get prepared, there are tonns of different kinds of sweets made as well, besan, gulabjamun etc The point I was making was that a lot of people now days are relying on foodbanks etc so if each gurdwara ran a simmilar programme but for the langar then that would stop us sikhs from turning the langar into a all you can consume free meal. Check out the site below... http://www.trusselltrust.org/foodbank-projects
  14. Balait_da_Sher

    forum new layout

    Clear your browser cache.
  15. Just thought I better mention the word "Langar" as that is available for the starving people.
  16. Fateh, I need full version of the attached shabad. Please let me know if you have it or where I can get it from. If you can tell me who sang it etc that would be good too. Thanks Balait. prabh_jeo_devo_darshan_apna.mp3
  17. Balait_da_Sher

    My ears hurt

    http://www.sikhsangat.com/index.php?/topic/69479-tying-dastar-without-pulling-hair/ I also have my own style. Will post pics later. Please follow my tutorial in the above link to avoid the issue you are having. I have been there and done all that hence the above tutorial.
  18. Balait_da_Sher

    New Lifestyle

    SSA update from me, since posting in this topic on "14 April 2012 - 10:02 AM", I have been eating ok and exercising a lot more. Also taken up, squash. I have now gone down 1 dress size, from XL to L :D Balait.
  19. Balait_da_Sher

    IT conversion courses

    I meant to reply to this the other day, apologies for the delay. Having worked as a software engineer for a number of years I can tell you that IT is not the greatest. Money can be good but the work is always quite demanding, unless you are working in a small IT department where there are not many IT challenges. If you go down the engineering route then you will have to continuously upgrade your skills and also deliver what is required. Downside of engineering is that experience is required now days. Even if you have the qualifications, employers want some experience. With experience, you can find plenty of jobs but there is always the danger of jobs being outsourced. If you go down the analytical route, then you could become a project manager, business analyst etc. I would recommend this route for you as your Law degree will provide you some benefit here and may even help you move ahead of other candidates. If it was up to me, I would be doing something else right now which has a lot more interaction with people. 1) How difficult/what type of maths is in the courses, eg. computer science? I don't have A-level Maths, but I have a GCSE grade B. I havnt had to do too much maths. If you do a degree in Software engineering then you will be required to do some maths but most IT jobs dont require complex maths unless you are working for a financial organisation. 2) How can I pick which course is right for me and how can I know if I am cut out for it beforehand? No idea, you have to pick what sounds interesting to you. Report writing (meeting clients, writing reports, attending meetings) or Coding? 3) What are job prospects like? They can be quite good with some experience and depending on how good you are. Most engineering job interviews contain a technical test which if you ace then the job is pretty much yours. Good luck.
  20. SSA So, I always suffered from this, I learnt to tie pagh myself so always struggled with style etc. My dastars usually look quite nice but I always end up tying them too tight. Not only do my hair get pulled but its also quite painful sometimes. I am always trying to improve my pagh style so I figured i would share the best method I found of tying a typical pagh which is going to be much more stronger than the usual one. First step is to purchase this or one that matches the colour of your pagh. http://www.bandana-w...nnet-black.html The back of it is a bit open so you can put a headbandand then tie the bandana so that no hair are visible from the back. Then it is a simple matter of wapping the pagh from left to right and job done. Because the last step of pulling the first larr out from the back to cover the middle part is avoided, the strength of the pagh is much more that it would have been otherwise and the shape also remains pretty good. I found that, two or three wraps above this bandana do the job really well. I am posting this because, a lot of youngsters have trouble tying dastars and this is a very quick way of tying one. It takes me around 3-4 minutes to get a really nice looking dastar tied. Any comments / suggestions, please reply.. Balait.
  21. http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/yosemite-extends-hantavirus-warning-as-death-toll-rises-8117342.html Yosemite National Park doubled the scope of its hantavirus warning today to some 22,000 visitors who may have been exposed to the deadly mouse-borne disease as the number of confirmed cases grew to eight and a third death was reported. US officials recently sounded a worldwide alert, saying that up to 10,000 people were thought to be at risk of contracting hantavirus pulmonary syndrome after staying at the popular Curry Village lodging area between June and August. As many as 2,500 of those individuals live outside the United States, US health officials said. Officials are concerned that more Yosemite visitors could develop the lung disease in the next month or so because the virus may incubate for up to six weeks after exposure. The warning was expanded to roughly 12,000 additional visitors to the park's more remote High Sierra Camps, after an eighth case of the illness was confirmed in a man who had stayed in tent cabins at three of those camps. He also had stayed in a tent cabin at the Tuolumne Meadows Lodge and had camped in the wilderness - all locations in the park's high country, Yosemite spokesman Scott Gediman said. His symptoms were so mild that he never went to a hospital, but after hearing about the outbreak he was tested, and laboratory results confirmed yesterdat that he had been ill with the disease, Gediman said. The seven other confirmed victims are all believed to have contracted the virus while staying in one or more of the 91 insulated "Signature" tent cabins in Curry Village, located at a lower-elevation area of the park. The 91 Curry Village tent cabins were shut down after deer mice were found infesting the double walls of the structures. Officials in Yosemite, a fabled national park destination in California whose scenic vistas, hiking trails and wildlife draw some 4 million visitors a year, did not previously consider the High Sierra Camps to be at risk for hantavirus. Those camps will remain open, based on recommendations from public health officials, Gediman said, adding, "We do inspections, and we try to keep the rodents out. It's impossible to say every tent cabin is rodent-proof. That's impossible." He estimated that a few hundred notices also were being sent to individuals who still had reservations to stay at the High Sierra Camps before they close for the season on September 17.
  22. Balait_da_Sher

    Cannot edit my post

    you guys could try clearing your brwoser cache. see if that works.
  23. fateh all, I am in the process of purchasing my first house and was thinking of some new paintings for the lounge. I remebered we once had a skin on sikhsangat.com made from one of the visakhi pics. It was really inspiring. http://www.artofpunjab.com/mai-bhago-and-the-forty-liberated-ones/ Just look at the above painting. How can someone not be inspired with that? I want to purchase two but I always end up having buyer's remorse when I spend a lot of money. So I want to make sure I get the right paintings. Have you bought any? Which one did you buy and what do you think of the quality. I really want the large premium canvas one but they are quite expensive so don't want to think I spent too much on them when the cheaper one would have been equally good. Balait
  24. Balait_da_Sher

    artofpunjab.com - has anyone bought paintings from there?

    Thanks for the replies guys. SikhiStore, what size and quality did you order? The biggest is 'Grand' for premium canvas.

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