Congratulations baby girl...#highschoolgraduate and so the adventure begins. My prayer that this next journey will be beautiful. Spread your wings wider and continue to go confidently in the direction of your dreams and make it happen!! #dreambig#bethelight#godisgood
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#Stupid#SBI#Rules!!!! For example if an elder citizen who lives his life on pension receives Rs.1000 as pension! If he is living in a metro city then his monthly account balance must be minimum of RS.5000! Else he would be fined rs.100 for not maintaining the minimum balance! Which means instead of receiving pension, he must deposit Rs.4000 into his account...! How would he lead his life if he is unable to withdraw the money from his account!! So SBI indirectly wants all the elder citizens to die!!!! #What an amazing #rules!!! #Hatsoff#SBI!!!
We made a crowdfunding video for The Maker's Vise. The campaign launched just this morning and it's already endorsed by Kickstarter!
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Sloppy, wet, sweaty windows .. they’re a common complaint during cold autumn months
It's hard to wake up at 5 o'clock
Subasini lost her husband at a young age due to lack of medical care. But 65-year-old Subasini toiled for two decades to realize her dream of building a hospital for the needy. She prooved the one does not need to be young, rich or educated to be an achiever.
Subasini’s husband, a vegetable vendor, died at a young age because he was too poor to get medical help for a common ailment. Within a month of his death, his illiterate wife and four children were on the streets. Like her late husband, Subasini too started selling vegetables to make ends meet but she vowed that one day she would build a hospital for the poor and needy in the very village her husband breathed his last.
People laughed at her “impossible dream.” But for the next 20 years, she worked as a domestic help, manual labourer and vegetable vendor. She saved most of her earnings for her dream hospital, while spending the rest on raising her four kids. Subasini used her savings of two decades to buy an acre of land in her husband’s native village.
She appealed to the community to help in any way they could and they did. Her son, Ajoy, managed to raise Rs 50,000 from acquaintances, friends and organizations. A one-room clinic came into being, the beginning of the hospital-to-be. Three doctors from adjoining areas were persuaded to attend the sick for free. Patients started streaming in and Subasini became a household name.
In 1995, the foundation stone for the hospital was laid and was open to the public a year later. Today, the 45-bed hospital spreads over three acres and has the best of doctors and medical equipment. Major surgeries for the poor are done for less than Rs. 5000 and minor ailments are treated for under Rs. 10.