I went to the market in the morning and I was standing in front of Gosto's shop.
A 10/11 year old girl wearing a face mask, came to the front and said how much will the brother pay! My grandmother is in the sick room later, she wants to eat chicken.
But many people say no one buys.
So I'm asking for 10/5 hours,
I will buy chicken for my grandmother together!
Brother you give something
I asked him if I could buy chicken?
He looked at me and said he would really buy it!
I told him yes.
He looked at me and said with a smile, "Let's go. I like a chicken in the shop."
I'm already seeing chickens, I'm telling shopkeepers not to sell them.
Went to his favorite store.
I bought his favorite chicken and told him what else he wanted. He said nothing more.
But brother, I have never asked anyone for anything before.
Today I am going to ask for the first time. No father, no mother, I am grandmother, I go to school.
Grandma used to do a job.
My grandmother is sick because of this virus condition so I am going to ask her without informing her.
I was crying when I heard his words ...
I asked his name and he said the name but his name is quite sweet.
I came with my address. If you ever need it, tell me brother.
Note: Don't say show people, it's posted to encourage.
And to share how hard people live. (Collected)
2 写真 0
🌍 As action is fruit.8
An excellent instructive story.
There was a farmer in a village .. He used to make yoghurt and butter from milk and sell it. One day the farmer's wife made butter and gave it to the farmer to sell. The farmer left the village for the city to sell it.
The butter was kept in a round roll shape. Each of which weighed 1 kg. Arriving in the city, the farmer, as usual, would bring tea, sugar, oil and other necessities of life instead of the butter at the pre-arranged shops.
After the farmer left today, the shopkeeper kept the rolls of butter in the fridge one by one and thought, let's check if the weight of the butter is correct today. As soon as he weighed the butter rolls, he saw that the weight of the butter was not 1 kg but 900 grams each.
The next week the farmer went to the shop again to sell butter. As soon as he reached the front of the shop, the shopkeeper started shouting at the farmer .. 'Get out of my shop. From now on, deal with any dishonest cheaters. Never set foot in my shop again. I don't want to see the face of the man who sold 900 grams of butter for 1 kg. ”
The farmer humbly said to the shopkeeper in a trembling voice- “Grandpa! Please don't be angry. In fact, I am a very poor person.
Lessons to be learned: As action is fruit.
Whatever you give to another .. it will come back to you later..whether it is respect or hate ....
1 写真 0
Sayur lodeh extends this symbolism linguistically and numerologically. Each of the seven key ingredients that are added to a base of coconut milk – melinjo (an olive-like fruit), melinjo leaf, chayote (a type of squash), long beans, aubergine, jackfruit and tempeh – has a symbolic meaning that is derived from the sound of its syllables.
Like many aspects of Javanese belief, the purpose is to avoid misfortune
In Javanese, the wungu of terong wungu (aubergine) means purple, but also something like “awaken”; while the lanjar of kacang lanjar (green beans) equates to “blessings”. Put together the seven items and you have something approximating a spell.
The ritual of cooking sayur lodeh is an example of a slametan, a type of communal rite that the anthropologist Clifford Geertz identified as a central feature of Javanese culture. One striking characteristic of the slametanis its fatalism; sayur lodeh is performed without much expectation that it will actually work.
“It’s interesting that the sayur lodeh is not an individual thing,” said Santoso. “It’s a response to a misfortune that looks like it will overpower everyone. It’s an effort to mitigate, as much as avoid, something that is probably inevitable.”
1 写真 0
We were out distributing food on 9 May when we came across a group of people who said they were going to their homes in the southern state of Karnataka," Sood told me.
"We asked them how would you go? They said they would walk. But it was 550km so I requested them to give me two days. I said, I'll make all the arrangements for you to go home. I managed to secure all the permissions in Maharashtra and Karnataka."
When buses carrying the first batch of 200 people left on 11 May, Sood and Goel were there to flag them off. Before the buses began rolling, Sood broke a coconut on the road - a ritual to wish them a happy journey.
"When they left they had smiles on their faces and tears in their eyes," the actor said.
Since then, he has helped thousands of migrant workers and their families get to states across India. And requests for help continue to pour in.
"I have been getting thousands of mails and messages on my phone daily from people asking for help. Thousands have also been reaching out on Twitter, Facebook and Instagram," he says.
"At a time when families are spending time together, we are working 18 hours a day," says Goel. "We are both getting a lot of flak from our families, but we do it because it has to be done."
1 写真 0