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Scoops with the tag Wardha

14 results
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19
03 January 2015 to 18:12
10
10 November 2014 to 13:07
4
13 October 2014 to 16:29
8
creative India
16 September 2014 to 12:08
6
Homeless kids studied under the bridge in India
18 December 2013 to 09:12
..respect for their teacher and kids
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Balaji Maheshwar
13 September 2013 to 12:38
Encore !!!
13 September 2013 to 12:59 - Pierre
4
31 August 2013 to 17:57
7
Happy World Photography Day
19 August 2013 to 10:27
3
Abaut indian culture
01 August 2013 to 09:42
Scientific Reason behind Indian Punishment :

Remember the ‘good’ old Indian school punishments? Holding the earlobes with arms crossed over your chests, bending the knees and then sit and then stand and so on till the time Masterji is saying?

Ever thought why the traditional Indian school teachers would give this particular punishment? I believe even majority of the teachers who grant this punishment to their students do not know the reason behind it. This form of punishment has been in practice in our country since the Gurukul time and was given to the students who were weak in studies. That is a different question if now a days teachers grant this punishment for any mistake and not only for studies but originally it was meant for weak students only.
Talking about the logic behind this punishment, it is very interesting to know that this particular posture increases the blood flow in the memory cells in brain and synchronizes the right and left side of the brain to improve function and promote calmness, stimulates neural pathways via acupressure points in the earlobe, sharpens intelligence and also helps those with autism, asperger’s syndrome, learning difficulties and behavioral problems.

Probably we have forgotten this ancient method of increasing memory power but the West is now using is very diligently and they are recommending this posture or exercise to treat many a diseases.
4
01 August 2013 to 09:39
A 1000 year old 140 cm tall Ganesha statue has been discovered yesterday in Indonesia at Ironayan Hamlet, Baturetno Village in Yogyakarta.

It is believed to be from the times of the ancient Hindu kingdom of Indonesia. The statue was found by construction workers while digging drains. Now the archaeology department will conduct a thorough survey of the region.

Even earlier much smaller ancient Ganesha statues had been discovered in this region. It is believed that the region was once a predominantly Hindu culture in the past.
10
Mehndi: Body Painting with Henna
09 May 2013 to 11:22
History
'moorish

Henna has been used throughout Africa, India, and the Middle East for thousands of years.

For centuries, mehndi — the art of henna painting on the body — has been practiced in India, Africa, and the Middle East, where the henna plant is believed to bring love and good fortune, and to protect against evil. Mehndi is traditionally practiced for wedding ceremonies, during important rites of passage, and in times of joyous celebration. A paste made from the crushed leaves of the henna plant is applied to the skin, and when removed several hours later, leaves beautiful markings on the skin that fade naturally over 1 to 3 weeks.

Henna Use in the Past

Besides being the key ingredient in mehndi, henna has also been used to dye the manes and hooves of horses, and to color wool, silk, and animal skins, as well as men's beards. Studies of mummies dating back to 1200 BC show that henna was used on the hair and nails of the pharaohs.

Henna Today

Until the art of mehndi became hot news in 1996, henna was mostly used in the United States as a hair dye. Widely recognized now as a wonderful way to dye the skin and to achieve the look of a tattoo, traditional henna uses and application processes have gone contemporary. Although some will always prepare their own henna paste, mehndi kits of varying quality, with foolproof instructions and convenient stencils, can be purchased in many retail and online outlets (including this Web site).

graphical page rule

As far back as 1200 B.C. the ancient Egyptians were using henna on their nails and hair. Henna was also used to dye animal skins, textiles, and men's beards. Once the henna plant's cooling properties were discovered, painting the skin became a way for the desert people of India to cool down their body temperatures.
6
giant turbans !!
21 June 2012 to 22:23
si il penche trop la tete il tombe :)
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