Jump to content

Recommended Posts

  • Replies 352
  • Created
  • Last Reply

Top Posters In This Topic

Top Posters In This Topic

Popular Posts

So why is Laughter good for your health ? Laughter makes you feel good. And the good feeling that you get when you laugh remains with you even after the laughter subsides. Humor helps you keep a pos

The Thief Catcher Machine Israelis invented a machine that catches thieves; they took it out to different countries for a test. In U.S.A, in 30 minutes, it caught 30 thieves; In UK, in 30 m

Posted Images

https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/world-asia-china-59331975

A Chinese food live-streamer says he has been blacklisted from a grill buffet restaurant for eating too much.

The man, known only as Mr Kang, told Hunan TV that he was banned from the Handadi Seafood BBQ Buffet in Changsha city after a series of binges. 

He ate 1.5kg of pork trotters during his first visit and 3.5kg to 4kg of prawns on another visit, he said. 

Mr Kang said the restaurant is "discriminatory" against people who can eat a lot. 

"I can eat a lot - is that a fault?" he said, adding that he didn't waste any of the food. 

But the restaurant owner told the same reporter that Mr Kang was putting him out of pocket.

"Every time he comes here, I lose a few hundred yuan," he said. 

"Even when he drinks soy milk, he can drink 20 or 30 bottles. When he eats the pork trotters, he consumes the whole tray of them. And for prawns, usually people use tongs to pick them up, he uses a tray to take them all

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites

https://www.desiblitz.com/content/indian-teacher-builds-taj-mahal-home-for-wife

 

 

Indian Teacher builds Taj Mahal Home for Wife

 

A teacher from Madhya Pradesh built his wife her own Taj Mahal and the couple live in the 1:3-scale replica.

 

 November 24, 2021
 
Indian Teacher builds Taj Mahal Home for Wife f
 
 

"I wanted to make a unique house in a small town"

An Indian teacher built a replica of the Taj Mahal for his wife, saying that their new home is “a symbol of his love” for her.

Anand Prakash Chouhsey, of Burhanpur, Madhya Pradesh, built the 10,000 square-foot marble house for his wife Manju Shah, who is also a teacher.

Just like the iconic 17th-century mausoleum, the house features towers around the outside and a 29-foot dome.

Meanwhile, the flooring and facade are made of marbles from Makrana that were also originally used in the Taj Mahal.

According to the engineers of the house, it took around three years to construct and there were many challenges.

 
  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites
On 11/24/2021 at 11:50 AM, Premi5 said:

https://www.desiblitz.com/content/indian-teacher-builds-taj-mahal-home-for-wife

 

 

Indian Teacher builds Taj Mahal Home for Wife

 

A teacher from Madhya Pradesh built his wife her own Taj Mahal and the couple live in the 1:3-scale replica.

 

 November 24, 2021
 
Indian Teacher builds Taj Mahal Home for Wife f
 
 

"I wanted to make a unique house in a small town"

An Indian teacher built a replica of the Taj Mahal for his wife, saying that their new home is “a symbol of his love” for her.

Anand Prakash Chouhsey, of Burhanpur, Madhya Pradesh, built the 10,000 square-foot marble house for his wife Manju Shah, who is also a teacher.

Just like the iconic 17th-century mausoleum, the house features towers around the outside and a 29-foot dome.

Meanwhile, the flooring and facade are made of marbles from Makrana that were also originally used in the Taj Mahal.

According to the engineers of the house, it took around three years to construct and there were many challenges.

 

Indian teachers making Taj Mahal money eh? That's not suspicious at all, how heart warming. 

Link to post
Share on other sites

Row erupts on train when 'exempt' maskless woman refuses to let anyone sit next to her

The maskless woman - who claimed to be exempt from Covid rules - refused to move her bag for another passenger while travelling on the DLR in London. The shocking scenes were shared on TikTok

By
Alahna KindredNews Reporter
  • 14:23, 3 Dec 2021
  • UPDATED21:03, 3 Dec 2021
 

A row erupted on a train after a maskless passenger refused to let anyone sit next to her.

The woman - in a black hat and pink coat - refused to move her bag for another passenger while travelling on the DLR towards London City Airport in the capital.

The passenger, who said she was exempt from wearing a mask, said: "What is wrong with you? Did you just come out of cave."

The standing passenger, who was wearing a mask and wearing a black coat, replied: "Out of a cave?

"Are you actually going to put your hands on me over a seat on a train that I have paid for today?"

f in the tiny space next to her.

 

The row started when a woman, wearing a black coat, approached the seated lady - in a black hat and pink coat - and tried to wedge herself in the tiny gap on the DLR to London City Airport
 
+5
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  

The row started when a woman, wearing a black coat, approached the seated lady - in a black hat and pink coat - and tried to wedge herself in the tiny gap on the DLR to London City Airport

The pink coat-wearing woman told her she was vulnerable to coronavirus and did not want to squish in together amid fears for her safety
 
+5
  •  

The pink coat-wearing woman told her she was vulnerable to coronavirus and did not want to squish in together amid fears for her safety

Moments later the maskless, blonde-haired woman grabbed the seated woman's bag and jammed herself in the tiny space next to her
 
+5
  •  

Moments later the maskless, blonde-haired woman grabbed the seated woman's bag and jammed herself in the tiny space next to her

Her horrified victim got up with her belongings and showed flashed a card which gave her exemption from wearing a face covering
 
+5
  •  

Her horrified victim got up with her belongings and showed flashed a card which gave her exemption from wearing a face covering

On the verge of tears, she blasted the two women for touching her possessions and the second lady for not wearing a mask when she shoved in next to her
 
+5
  •  

On the verge of tears, she blasted the two women for touching her possessions and the second lady for not wearing a mask when she shoved in next to her

 

https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-10266911/Mind-gap-Moment-fed-woman-BARGES-seat-fellow-train-passenger.html

https://www.mirror.co.uk/news/uk-news/row-erupts-train-exempt-maskless-25606391

  • Like 1
Link to post
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

Loading...

  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt


  • Topics

  • Posts

    • This. It's a lot more than this as well, military strategies, intel networks, manipulating narratives, decision making -  just for a start.   If you can perceive some of these things you're blessed more than most people who read it all the time on a surface literal level. 
    • Afghanistan’s last Sikhs in a dilemma: To stay or leave Community leaders estimate just 140 Sikhs remain in the Taliban-ruled country, mostly in the eastern city of Jalalabad and capital Kabul. An Afghan Sikh priest praying at the Karte Parwan Gurdwara temple in Kabul [Mohd Rasfan/AFP] Published On 20 Jan 202220 Jan 2022   The caretaker of Kabul’s last Sikh temple stands looking at the cavernous hall where throngs once gathered in worship. Only a handful are left now. “Afghanistan is our country, our homeland,” said Gurnam Singh. “But we are leaving out of sheer hopelessness.” In the 1970s, Afghanistan’s Sikh population numbered 100,000, but decades of conflict, poverty and intolerance have driven almost all of them into exile. The Soviet occupation, subsequent Taliban regime and bloody military intervention by the United States winnowed their numbers to just 240 last year, according to figures kept by the community. After the Taliban returned to power in August, opening the newest chapter in Afghanistan’s dark history, a fresh wave of Sikhs fled the country. Today, Gurnam Singh estimates just 140 remain, mostly in the eastern city of Jalalabad and in Kabul. An Afghan Sikh priest carrying the Guru Granth Sahib at the Karte Parwan Gurdwara in Kabul [Mohd Rasfan/AFP] Some of the remaining devotees trickle into the Karte Parwan Gurdwara temple to pray on a recent wintry morning. Men stand to one side, women to the other – about 15 people in total. Sitting barefoot on a floor covered with thick red rugs, they warm themselves around stoves and listen to a recitation from the Guru Granth Sahib, the Sikh holy book. In November, the temple had three copies, but two have since been sent to New Delhi for “safekeeping”. Poverty is rife among Afghan Sikhs, and attacks by the Afghan chapter of the ISIL (ISIS) armed group are a real threat. The overwhelming majority of Sikhs fleeing Afghanistan have landed in India, where 90 percent of the religion’s 25 million global adherents live, mainly in the northwest region of Punjab. Since the Taliban takeover, India has offered exiled Sikhs priority visas and the opportunity to apply for long-term residency. There is no sign yet that citizenship is on the table. Pharmacist Manjit Singh, 40, is among those who turned down the offer, despite his daughter having emigrated there with her new husband last year. “What would I do in India?” he asked. “There is no job or house there.” Among the remaining holdouts, the prospect of leaving is particularly wrenching: it would mean abandoning their spiritual home. “When this gurdwara was built 60 years ago, the whole area was full of Sikhs,” said 60-year-old community elder Manmohan Singh. “Whatever joy or sorrow we felt, we shared it here.” A priest praying at the Karte Parwan Gurdwara temple in Kabul [Mohd Rasfan/AFP] From the outside, the temple is largely indistinguishable from other buildings on the street. But security here is markedly high, with body searches, ID checks and two fortified doors. In early October, unidentified gunmen forced their way inside and vandalised the sacred space. The incident had ugly echoes of the most scarring attack on the Afghan Sikh community. In March 2020, members of ISIL assaulted the Gurdwara Har Rai Sahib in Shor Bazar, a former enclave of Kabul’s Sikh community, killing 25. Since the attack, that temple – and the nearby Dharamshala Gurdwara, the capital’s oldest Sikh house of worship at an estimated 500 years – have been abandoned. Parmajeet Kaur was struck by shrapnel in her left eye during the attack, and her sister was among those killed. In the weeks that followed, Kaur packed her bags and headed for New Delhi, but “we had no work and it was expensive, so we came back”, she said. That was in July, a few weeks before the Taliban returned to power. Now Kaur, her husband and three children are fed and housed by Karte Parwan Gurdwara. Her children do not go to school, and Kaur never ventures beyond the walls of the temple, the only place where she feels safe. She thinks about leaving again, this time for Canada or the US. “My son and daughters are still small,” she said. “If we leave, we can make something of our lives.”
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

Terms of Use