Indian Muslim formed US foundation that provided aid to over 1 lac poor Indians in Covid-19

A US-based foundation provided aid to over 1 lakh poor Indians during Covid-19. The story of Syed Hussaini who formed the foundation is all about giving back to society.

Last year, the US-based Support for Educational and Economic Development or SEED USA foundation provided education, health, and monetary assistance to 1.1 lakh impoverished Indians.

Syed Suliman Hussaini left Hyderabad to further his education and would later serve others in his own nation. He witnessed the weakest members of Indian society get trapped in vicious debt cycles in order to meet basic requirements such as shelter, food, and medication.

Syed Hussaini established SEED USA in 2009. One of the most difficult issues, he has encountered in identifying the correct projects to engage in is ensuring that the impoverished attend school and the youth can make a living.

The story of Syed also shows that not all Muslims are terrorist as the media shows them. In fact, Islam is against terrorism and all such acts of violence that kills innocent people.  I have used the word Indian Muslim in the title because I am a Muslim and proud to be an Indian.

Syed graduated an engineer in 1972. However, due to a scarcity of appropriate occupations in the city, he was unable to find work. He saw an opportunity in the west and opted to pursue higher education there. After finishing his Masters, he relocated to Dallas because employment in his home country remained elusive.

But he knew the agonies of poverty, he says. Syed had lived without money before. The Nizam’s Charitable Trust granted Syed money as a scholarship back then, which paid for his plane ticket. That is how Syed did it. Otherwise, he says, if you lack money and resources, it might be extremely tough to build a name for yourself.

He then spent the following 26 years working in the corporate world. Syed retired in 2007 at the age of 60, when he believes he had the time to pursue this project. Syed’s brilliant career spanning over two decades could not have been possible if he had not gotten financial assistance. This thought stayed with him.

In order to assist poor kids in reaching their full potential, he launched SEED USA in 2009 with the help of like-minded volunteers. The foundation was registered with the US government and began soliciting donations from those who were willing to help.

Syed explains, the community has permitted all of this influence and he is just a medium. SEED USA, which operates as a charitable trust, enlists the Indian community in the west, as well as other willing individuals, to help improve the lives of students in India. According to Hussaini, the organisation is actively implementing a slew of programmes.

He explains, SEED USA seeks to help the impoverished go to school, allowing them to earn a living. His goal remains to ensure that people’s most basic needs are met and that young people may complete their education so that they can move on to build respectable lives for themselves and their children.

To achieve this kind of influence, multiple means such as print and digital media, as well as word of mouth, are used to publicise a call to action from philanthropists and assist Non-Resident Indians (NRIs). These donations are distributed through a variety of activities carried out by Foreign Contribution Regulation Act (FCRA) authorised NGOs in India. Finding the right initiatives to invest in has been one of the most difficult problems Syed has faced on his quest. With a defined goal in mind, the charity is steadfast in its adherence to legislation and selection of social organisations with whom it partners.

While many people seek out to collaborate and assist, the board’s first question is if they are FCRA certified. The Indian government issues this licence to regulate the receiving and use of foreign funds by Indian entities. One of the SEED projects that works to help women in need is the Widows and Destitute Families Support programme. In the absence of a breadwinner, these women can sustain themselves and their children through financial assistance and employment. In 2014, the SEED Foundation and Zohra Welfare Trust launched the Residential Vocational Training Institute in Karnataka to provide skill-based training to unemployed youngsters and school dropouts. Similarly, tuition for disadvantaged children is paid. In 2021, 800 college students will get scholarships.

Aside from that, the organisation has seeded free-for-all clinics in conjunction with healthcare-focused NGOs. Mujtaba Askari, the founder of Hyderabad’s Helping Hand Foundation, says that one such clinic, Rabia Clinic, is operated by them, from ambulances to treatment, and is sponsored by SEED. This clinic alone has the capacity to see up to 200 patients every day. There are approximately 13 such primary and diabetic clinics in Hyderabad, as well as one in Jagdishpur, Uttar Pradesh.

According to Syed Hussaini, SEED USA has provided financial assistance to a total of 1,50,000 underprivileged people in India this year. 18,000 of these children were enrolled in school. A total of 80,000 persons received free medical care.

This article has been edited from : https://www.thebetterindia.com/262100/syed-hussaini-seeds-usa-education-healthcare-employment-donation-nri-success/

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Rejected at interview Indian woman scripts history at Tokyo Paralympics – Better Life Info

Rejected at interview Indian woman scripts history at Tokyo Paralympics

I thought it would be my last in a series of articles about Indian women proving their strengths when I published the post about Female educationist helps thousands of poor kids live better lives in India. But, that was not to be and here’s another article about a woman from India, who never gave up, despite being disabled.

Three cheers to Indian women, who seem be making it big these days.

Bhavina Hasmukhbhai Patel wanted to be a teacher but was rejected during job interview due to a disability. Bhavina Patel, who is an Indian table tennis player, has now scripted history by winning a medal at the Tokyo Paralympics.

The 34-year-old was declared the winner of the first Paralympics medal for India in Table Tennis on Sunday. She secured a silver medal in the women’s singles class 4 event at the Tokyo Paralympics after losing to China’s Zhou Ying in the final.

Zhou Ying took an early 1-0 lead in the match by winning the first game 11-7. The world number one caused the Indian paddler problems with her backhand shots, and although a close match, she managed to seize the lead.

Ying’s dominance continued in the next round, when she won another game 11-5. The third game was a closer contest than the first two, but the Chinese paddler kept her cool and won 11-6 to claim the gold medal.

The Indian paddler had previously advanced to the final by defeating world no. 3 Miao Zhang of China. On Saturday, Bhavina advanced to the semifinals of the women’s singles Class 4 event with a shocking straight-game triumph over world number two and defending champion Borislava Peric Rankovic of Serbia, 7-11, 11-7, 11-4, 9-11, 11-8.

Bhavina, who was stricken with polio at the age of 12, defeated her Serbian opponent 11-5 11-6 11-7 in an 18-minute quarterfinal encounter.

Bhavina Patel provided some encouraging remarks following her semifinals victory.

She stated that she did not believe herself to be handicapped. Bhavina stated that she was always confident in her ability to do anything, and she has now proven that.

Bhavina, who was born in a wheelchair, attended ordinary schools in Sundhiya village. Bhavina’s family was concerned about her future, but Bhavina never gave up.

According to a source, Bhavina’s first intention was to become a teacher, but that dream was dashed when she was rejected in an interview due to her physical disability. Her family stepped in at this point, lead by her father Hasmukhbhai Patel, who noticed an advertisement for the Blind People’s Association (BPA).

Bhavina was confined in a wheelchair and attended ordinary schools in Sundhiya village. Bhavina’s family was concerned about her future, but she never gave up.

According to a source, Bhavina’s first intention was to become a teacher, but that dream was dashed when she was rejected in an interview due to her physical disability.

Her family stepped in at this point, lead by her father Hasmukhbhai Patel, who noticed an advertisement for the Blind People’s Association (BPA).

Soon after, he enrolled Bhavina in an ITI computer course at the award-winning institute, and Bhavina’s life was revolutionised as she found and fell in love with table tennis.

Bhavina Patel reached another milestone in her life at the Blind People’s Association in Ahmedabad where she was introduced to instructor Lalah Doshi. It was after that she fast became a table tennis player and embarked on a journey that would take her to the Tokyo Paralympics and help her win a position in the sports history of India.

If you like the work I am doing then, then I request you to support me by visiting Times Applaud where you can read my other posts.

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Female educationist helps thousands of poor kids live better lives in India

Source: https://fablifeinfo.com/2021/08/26/female-educationist-helps-thousands-of-poor-kids-live-better-lives-in-india/

Education is important for children from the slums, as it helps them live a better life and stand on their own feet. A female educationist from India understands this very well. Associate law professor Dr Lalita Sharma has been an educationist for almost 20 years.

This is the third article in a series of articles on my blog that show the power of a woman.

How it all started

When Sharma came to a new neighbourhood in Indore, in 2009, she witnessed a group of young teenagers and children from a nearby slum gambling, fighting on the street, and lingering aimlessly. It hurt her as an educator for 18 years to see students tamper with their future.

She discovered that most slum children were alone while their parents worked all day. So she tutored four to five children after she finished her work. She set aside an hour or two each day to teach them the school curriculum and quickly found herself with 20 slum children.

Sharma now runs an NGO called ‘Abha Kunj.’ But, when she first contacted the parents, many of them said education would not change their fate. Some even said that their daughters were destined to marry. Along with assuaging her parents’ fears, she needed to reassure herself that she was in it for the long haul.

Sharma stated that the youngsters experience emotional trauma or challenges at home as a result of poverty, quarrelling parents, bullying by senior classmates, a lack of empathy from school teachers, and other factors. They require someone who can be there for them every day or show them the potential of a bright future. I needed to be emotionally available as well as physically present.

She began teaching the children in her living room and then moved to the porch as the number of students increased.

The first month was difficult because she had to educate them how to maintain oneself clean by clipping their nails, dressing appropriately, and brushing their hair without seeming offensive or elite.

The kids eventually developed the practise of meticulously oiling their hair.

Sharma also enlisted the help of her mother-in-law and a couple of her college students.

College students viewed this as an internship opportunity and began counselling the children on career options.

As word spread about Abha Kunj, she received volunteer requests from working professionals, housewives, and retired personnel. The NGO divided students into batches based on their school schedules, and allocated volunteers to them appropriately.

Sharma educates hundreds of poor students

Through Abha Kunj, Sharma educates nearly 500 poor children every year. Over the years, she has amassed an army of 200 volunteers who have joined her in this cause. Sharma’s interventions have had a tremendous impact. Her pupils have overcome emotional, social, and developmental challenges to becoming nurses, marketing executives, engineers, and other professionals.

Sharma has received numerous recognitions and honours for her unselfish work, including the New York-based Global Women’s Award in the ‘influencer category’ in 2018.

In 2016, she was also honored by the Ministry of Women and Child Development as one of India’s “100 Most Influential Women.”

If you like the work I am doing and want to support me all that I ask you is to read this and other articles that I have written for Indian PR agency Time Applaud.

If you want help change a life for the better, you may donate something to Abha Kunj

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Success story of Indian women who sell bags, other items after village hit by drought

This is the second in Better Life Info‘s series of success stories of women who have worked hard to get going during tough times. Instead of giving up, these women from a small village in Andhra Pradesh, India, formed a small business after the village was hit by a drought in 2010. Their story shows how resilience and hard work ultimately lead to success.

Chennai woman leads initiative for village to thrive despite drought

Agriculture is the primary income source for the people of this small village, called Paalaguttapalle Dalitwada, in the Chittoor district.

The village houses nearly 65 landless households and has a tiny population of about 200. Almost all the people who live there earn money from farming. However, they had to struggle after  a drought occurred in the village in 2010.

Thirty years ago, Chennai’s Aparna Krishnan  and her family had relocated to Paalaguttapalle Dalitwada. Aparna and other female villagers got an idea due to which its people thrived in spite of the drought. The initiative is led by Aparna.

She says, “A simple idea, a lot of skilled labour from the people of the village, and clever social media marketing have helped the residents of this community get back on their feet.”

Women form small business to get going after drought hit them

When brainstorming ways to tackle the economic challenges caused by the drought, the ladies got the idea of sewing bags by machine and also by hand to resume earning.

“Regardless of the task,” she explains, “men as well as women collaborate in the village.”

In 2016, several rural women began to stitch cloth bags. Aparna, with the assistance of friends such as Arun Kombai, a  designer based in Chennai, and Sai Krupa, a photographer, made use of social media to build a buzz on Facebook and other social media apps under the brand Paalaguttapalle Bags.

Aparna’s acquaintance was the first to make an order for a hundred Paalaguttapalle Bags, and these bags are now in demand in India as well as globally in nations such as the United States, United Kingdom, Malaysia, Canada, and Germany.

Paalaguttapalle Bags has produced over 70,000 bags to date, including 50 different types of bags including supermarket bags, conference bags with logos, totes, jewellery pouches, sling bags, laptop sleeves, backpacks, and gift bags.

They also make personalised clothes bags with company logos for businesses.

Aparna explains that she just advertises the products on social media; everything else, including purchasing fabric, designing, stitching, embroidering, packaging, quality checks, dispatching, and delivery, is overseen by a group of ten rural women.

During the Covid-19 pandemic, the women also began creating masks and sold thousands of masks for a large profit. They also sell home-made pickles.

Working hard to support their families is what matters most to the women of the Paalaguttapalle Dalitwada village. The success stories of such women should inspire us all to work hard for success.

You can support these women through their website Paalaguttapalle Bags that has the tagline Sustainable Livelihoods for All.

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Indian woman to sell recycled coconut shell bowls in Germany – Towards A Better Life

Source: Indian woman to sell recycled coconut shell bowls in Germany – Towards A Better Life

 

Once hidden behind a veal, the women of India have come a long way and have entered almost every field that was earlier dominated by men. More power to such women who want to achieve something they can be proud of, while not ignoring their duties towards their families. Even Islam allows a woman to be educated and do a job or business, although it insists that they protect themselves by wearing or scarf or a veil. Hence, I urge woman to come from every religion and corner of the world to come forward and make a mark in today’s world.

This is the story of an Indian woman who uses coconut shells to make bowls and other products. The woman is now planning to take her business global, starting from Germany.

This is the first in a series of stories related to woman empowerment that I intend to tell you through blogging.

Kerala woman starts small business using coconut shells

Using waste to create something with which you can set up a small business is a great idea. Maria Kuriakose, from Thrissur, Kerala is a remarkable example of this.

Most of us run away from starting a business because of fear of losses. But, Maria quit her job to start a small business, called Thenga.

The 26-year-old make bowls and other products from coconut shells that people usually discard. Maria sells these products on Amazon, and other online marketplaces. She also plans to launch the products overseas in countries like Germany through Amazon.

Maria wanted to launch her own business since she was a child. However,  she did not know what the business could be. She completed her MBA in 2017, before working for a corporate company.  Maria left her job within a year as she desired to work for an organization that empowered the underprivileged. This led her to join a Mumbai social enterprise that worked with poor women and made sustainable sanitary pads.

But, she got the business idea she was looking for when she visited a Thrissur coconut oil mill.

Maria says she did more research to find that some businesses use coconut shells to manufacture activated charcoal, while others burn them as fuel. Previously, various artists in Kerala used the shells to create ladles for serving food. Today, these products have little value, and the number of artists practising the technique has likewise decreased.”

This resulted in the creation of an indigenous brand called Thenga, which translates to “coconut,” which has sold over 8,000 coconut shell-based items.

Making something valuable to sell from waste

When Maria planned to market coconut-shell-based products in 2019, she consulted with artisans and professionals who were producing its byproducts. She spent several months learning how the shells are sorted and how the finished product is manufactured.

Maria says, “I discovered that specialised gear was necessary to produce items from coconut shells. The purpose of this is to scrape the outside and interior parts of the shell to give it a nice finish.”

She did not, however, want to make a huge investment in purchasing machinery merely to undertake a trial run. Maria’s father, Kuriakose Varoo, came to her help. As a veteran mechanical engineer, he knew exactly what was required to create a low-cost version of the machine.

Maria built a couple of bowls at home after selecting a few firms that disappointed her. She also printed business logos on the bowls.

She received tremendously positive feedback. If a client complains about a broken item, Maria will replace it right away, free of charge.

Thenga products to be launched in Germany

In addition to selling to businesses, Maria offers the bowls are offered directly to people through e-commerce platforms and her social media profiles. Maria struggled to acquire the correct size shells and create the bowls as her orders increased.

Though her parents assisted with order fulfilment, she felt it was inconvenient to produce all of the products at home and preferred to focus her efforts on marketing the company and developing new products.

Maria says she then got in touch with a few artists in Kottayam, Thrissur, and Wayanad who created coconut shell ladles.

She says, “These craftsmen earn a living mostly through odd occupations such as construction, but they continue to practise their skill on the side.”

The artisans already had the machinery and simply needed to be trained on what kind of shells to use to keep the size of the bowls consistent and to avoid using any chemical-based products to create the glossy finish.

Maria was able to take on more orders and extend her product line with their assistance.

By the end of 2020, Thenga had four bowl sizes, the lowest being 150ml and priced at Rs 250, and the largest being 900 ml and priced at Rs 950.

Maria also started using coconut shells to make teacups, silverware, hanging planters, and candles.

Maria says people can use the bowls for soups and cold foods. She herself makes coconut-flavored candles.

She added that Thenga has sold over 8,000 goods and is still receiving orders from  Kerala, Tamil Nadu, and Karnataka.

Speaking about her plans to go global with her products, Maria concluded, “The products will be launched in Germany through Amazon in a few months.”

This article has been taken from a press release agency, where I have just started working. I request you to support me by visiting the company’s website Times Applaud, where you find this and other articles written by me.

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A smile is like a ray of sunshine

A smile, the word thank you, what does it cost? Nothing ! Yet it embellishes life, like a ray of sunshine!

Well, to be honest those are not my words. That’s actually a comment that I received from Mr Bernard TRITZ, who owns the blog Actu-Prod-Solaire. And this is the third in a series of articles that I have made from comments that I have received on my blog.

Mr Bernard is one of the many people I am grateful for liking my blog Towards A Better Life and making it a success. He has this to say about my blog.: I like this site, it perfectly matches the expected WP standards, I mean, the ones visitors should find, and come back to often!

I thank Mr Bernard for those kind words and have created this post to show my gratitude.

I also agree with what he has said in his comment about a smile. Indeed it is a blessing for both the person who gives as well as who receives it, without costing anything.

I think a smile can put Covid-19 to shame, as it is more infectious. But, instead of sending a person into self-isolation and quarantine it can improve your health and win you friends. Smiling not only offers a mood boost but helps increase endurance and reduce both blood pressure and pain.

My call to action to my readers today is: Keep smiling. You don’t know whose day you are going to brighten with it. That person may be needing it the most and will bless you in their heart in return.

Many people don’t know about it, but a smile is considered to be an act of charity in Islam.

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Life is how you make it

Life is really how you make it. We must enjoy and what God has blessed us with and also remember the needy in society.

Happiness is not necessarily dependent on abundance. But rather appreciation for even the little things that we have.

 

All that has been written above are comments that I received from my blogger friend Ms Hilda, who owns the blog Hill Study Center. She had made the comment on my recent post: Learn from these homeless men to be happy during Covid-19

The article is my idea of turning lovely comments like the one I received from Ms Hilda into a post that can be used by my readers to better their lives.

 

Source: Life is how you make it – Towards A Better Life

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Learn from these homeless men to be happy during Covid-19 – Better Life Info

A homeless man can teach people with little money how well to use whatever God has blessed them with, instead of feeling miserable or grumbling. Many people have become jobless during the Covid-19 pandemic. Due to this, people are now having not much money to fulfill even their basic needs like food and clothing. But, my advise to such people would be don’t worry. Better days are coming. Meanwhile, learn to make the most of whatever you have got and please stop grumbling as it won’t help much.

A homeless man is defined as a man without a home or no fixed address. He is often looked down by society. There are countless news in which a homeless man was either killed, found dead or arrested for the murder of somebody.

But, I today I have to say that even such people can contribute to society. A homeless man is among those employed as masons when your beautiful homes are being built.In this article, I am sharing a recipe that two homeless men who work as masons make with whatever money they have earned in the day. These construction workers can teach people who are broke how well to use their scant resources and thank God for all His blessings. The article just reminded me of the famous song ‘Another Day in Paradise’ by Phil Collins.

The recipe of the Indian Kadhi is traditionally made from gram flour (besan) and curd (dahi). But, these poor men are money wise. The two laborers, Dharmender and Vinod, seen in the picture above are both in their mid-30s and homeless. They use their scant resources to make Kadhi without dahi.

Read more for the recipe: https://www.hindustantimes.com/cities/delhi-news/delhiwale-a-working-man-s-comfort-food-101627498940984.html

Here is the song which I used to hear when I was young and still love to listen

Source: Learn from these homeless men to be happy during Covid-19 – Better Life Info

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You only live once; dont kill yourself like Sushant

You only live once; don't kill yourself

Today was June 14, 2021, which was just another day for most of us in the world. But, a rising star died just a year ago in Mumbai, India. Sushant Singh Rajput, who was born on January 21, 1986, in Patna, Bihar, India, committed suicide by hanging on June 14, last year. If for nothing else, Sushant will always be remembered for M.S. Dhoni: The Untold Story, a biopic based on the life story of former Indian cricket captain MS Dhoni.

Sushant Singh Rajput from TV to rising Bollywood star

He was a Bollywood star who had acted in many Indian movies, including Dil Bechara, his last one. After starting his career as a television actor, Sushant had become a a rising star of the Indian film industry. He had gathered so much wealth in just a small lifetime (Sushant was 34 at the time of his death), that he had even bought a part of land on the moon. But, all this proved to be of no use as he killed himself in his own home. Perhaps money can buy anything but not peace of mind and strong faith in the One Almighty God. I am mentioning strong faith in God because it is that which keeps a believer going in spite of all the troubles and challenges of life.

Sushant’s death shocked the country, left his loved ones in pain

I and many others in India will remember that fateful day, as we were all shocked after hearing news about Sushant’s death. It was initially even investigated as a murder. We were even shocked because Sushant had more than everything a common man would want.


Many continue to believe that Sushant was killed due to rivalry in the field he had become an rising star, without being a son of a popular actor or having a godfather. But, the Wikipedia says the death was suicide by hanging. I myself became sad after hearing that and still am as no person should kill himself come what may in life. Our Creator has sent us down on this earth to serve Him and take care of those who love us, especially our families. Our parents did not take all the pain they did in raising us for us to kill ourselves. And Sushant left behind an old father and other family members who loved him not for his star status, but only because he was their own.

Sushant belonged to a Rajput family. His mother died in 2002 of a brain hemorrhage and his father K.K. Singh is a retired government employee. And the most painful thing for a man is when his beloved son dies when the man is still alive. Sushant also had four elder sisters who will cry for him whenever the Hindu festival of Raksha Bandhan, in which a sister ties a thread of love on her brother’s hand, comes.

Although the Wikipedia says that the cause of Sushant’s death was suicide by hanging, there are people who still believe that he was murdered.

Whatever, the case may be I believe that even if he had committed suicide it was only because he was pushed to the point of doing it by the so-called bosses of the Indian film industry.

I have just received a valuable comment on the topic from a blogging friend, Indira, who said, “Sushant didn’t kill himself. He was brutally murdered. CBI is still working on various options, no angle is left out. A brilliant star with heart of gold paid heavily for his faith in friends and some others.”

Follow Better Life Info for this and more such posts.

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The master key to success: Neverrr giving up on yourself

The photo shows a chess board with a king who has won against all odds

All of us want to succeed, despite of all the hurdles that come in our way. But, which is the key that finally opens the door to success. I believe that the key is never giving up on yourself, in spite of all the wrong cards you might have got when you sat down to play this game called life.

No I am not asking you to play recklessly without calculating the risks that lie in your way. I am just advising you as a friend to believe in yourself and develop that internal strength called resilience to come what may.

Resilience is as important as tech, and other know-how

Many people today may think that knowledge is a top key to success. And that I agree is true. But, I believe that it is resilience that has helped many become top business people and masters in their fields, including that of technology. In fact, resilience is something that is just as important as tech know-how.

Finally, it may be the only thing required for you to move towards a better life, even after all the bad things that might have happened with you so far.

You may think why I have selected a chessboard as my featured image. Well let me tell you the story behind it. One year ago, my 11-year-old son, Ibrahim Kazi, started playing chess. Ibrahim lost a lot initially as happens in all sports and games, but he did not give up. He finally learned it from our neighbor’s son and practiced it day and night. Ibrahim has now won the expert level on our cellphone and is teaching me the game today. That is what I call resilience, which is as important as knowledge to succeed in everything you do.

Resilience is key to success in life, and other battles

There is a popular American English proverb that says,

“When the going gets tough, the tough get going”

The proverb means that when life brings you challenges, strong people don’t just sit there doing nothing. They rises to the challenges and face them bravely, and are always successful provided they are resilient.

Resilience is the power that the One Almighty God has given to a sapling that tears through the earth into a plant and one day into a tree.

The story of King Bruce and the spider is well known. After the English repeatedly defeated his armies, the famed King of Scots was forced into hiding. Legend has it that when Robert’s spirits were broken, he took refuge in a cave. Sitting in the cave, he noticed a small spider attempting to weave a web. The spider tried and failed over and over. Each time the spider fell, it climbed back up to try again. Finally, the spider’s silk took hold, and the spider managed to spin a web.

The lesson he learned from the spider prompted the King to go back and defeat his enemies. He was victorious against the King of England in the Battle of Bannockburn in 1314. This triumph ultimately turned the tides towards later winning the independence of Scotland in 1328. 

In fact, resilience is a key to success in all battles, including that of life. I can say this because life has been a roller-coaster ride for me as I have seen many ups and downs. But, the gracious God has blessed me with this internal strength which has helped me rise again and again. Praise the Lord.

Finally, I wish you a good day and a bright future.

Your blogging friend

Rehan Kazi

And finally here is a video in which we can learn the meaning of resilience through children in class.

Original source of article: https://fablifeinfo.com/2021/06/07/the-ultimate-key-to-success-neverrr-giving-up-on-yourself/

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