Solely

July 24, 2007

Well. I’d say i really love this feeling of living alone.. mymy wat have i grown like!! duh! I really seem to like the way m living rite now. Alone and pretty content wit my life.. Its ok to live like this for some reasons.. i believe.

Well read Alchemist today and guess lonelyness teaches you to do things u’ve despised for so long.. huh!! din wanna read tat book at all and look at me! I read that book today and finshed it today … intrestingly i must say, I kinda liked the concept the book provided me.. about reaching your destiny…and giving your best to get to it.. nomatter how much ever hardship u may go through.About how santiago, travlled the Soul of the World.. to get to his dreams and desires. And finally ends up getting his finest treasure of all time, Fatima , who he loved from the very first sight. In his way to find his treasure as interpreted accordingly in his dreams , he travells around Africa and sees the great Pyramid and soon lands to find the treasure in his own countryside.. He really has faith in him.. i really liked that..

Well, to get your dreams come true all you have to do is work hard to get what you want.. cause dreams do come true..

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Lacking Patroitism

July 16, 2007

Nepal is indeed lonely; though millions of people are residing here, so called Nepalese. Not even a single soul here are ready to die for it.. Everyone are just here in sake of their own reason. After reading what a Koren 15 year old boy had to say about Nepal and its lonely condition . I being a Nepali solely agree to the situation. Nepalese know only how to complain about things, can be a bigger issue or a smaller one! People are only interested staying out of the country and never want to return back because of the poor status of Nepal.. I too had an intention of doing the same thing. But a 15 year old made me realize of the duties i had to perform after being a Nepali. Most of them are always thinking, Why is USA such a powerful country? Don’t you ever want to know the answer?

 

I’ve studied in Nepal for past 6-7 years now before tat i was a student in India, though i did my prep-schooling here in Nepal i don’t remember purely of what i did or what was i like back then. Being a student in India. I realized about the love Indians have for their country. They way they supported their country no matter what. Though they were Nepalese by ancestral origin, they were a citizen of India now. Getting back to Nepal all i could hear was, how Nepal was only a failure and not a single of my friends wanted to stay in this beautiful country. I too wanted to do the same thing because after returning to Nepal, i was not interested in a single bit of activities here, and the negative echoes.

Every Nepali residing in the foreign countries never want to return back to Nepal. They are always complaining about the poor situation of Nepal and cursing the Nepali traditions and culture. If they really hate it so much why don’t they come here and help it out, we do want the best. But what can anyone else do when the best is always complaining about their own country. So by far i have heard about a single organization that has been run by a Non-Reliable Nepalese, Help Nepal, it was run on a thought that staying abroad they still had an urge of helping Nepal somehow and they started saving about 1-2% of their salary for that organization, and thus the organization is helping Nepal to establish Quality Technological centers all around Nepal.

 

 


Korean Nepal

July 16, 2007

This is what a Korean 15 year old boy had to write about Nepal i guess u;ve read this. if not!!! Here just read it and m gonna give u my views jus a time back till then THINK HARD NEPALESE>>>

here is an article, malai ta dami lagyo. Read it thoroughly hai. > >> >> >>

Dear All, Did you read this article written by a 15 year old Korean boy who >>visited Nepal? >> >>

Nepalese complain about the caste system and corrupt officers. They >>openly vent their anger against the government. But have they ever >>thought About Nepal’s real problems? I believe that they have not. I want to say that Nepal’s real problems are lack of patriotism among the people and lack of love for one another. This is the conclusion I have reached during my stay. This summer, I did voluntary work from July 5 to July 30 at FHI Ever Vision School, Matatirtha, Kathmandu. >> >>Let me first tell you about my country, Korea. This might help you >>understand my point. Just after the Korean War, which claimed lives of more than 5 million Koreans, Korea was one of the poorest >>countries in the world. Without natural resources, Korea had no >>choice but to desperately struggle for its survival by all means. >>Under this gloomy situation, Koreans envied other Asian countries >>like Japan, Taiwan, and Nepal. Korean government officials were >>horribly corrupt. With the dual classes of Yang ban (nobles) and >>angnom (peasants), Korean society was sickening day by day. However, Koreans, having determination to become rich, overcame the unfair social structure and put the country onto the track of development. >>When the former president Park Jung Hee took over the government, there were few factories in Korea. Korea could not attract loans or expect foreign investments. Under these circumstances, President Park ‘exported’ miners and nurses to then West Germany . The salaries that they earned were used to building factories and promoting industrialization of Korea. In 1964, when President Park visited then West Germany, the miners and nurses asked the president when the Koreans would become rich. The president replied, crying with the miners and nurses, that someday the Koreans would become rich. >>Many of Korean scientists and engineers, who could just enjoy >>comfortable lives in the United States, returned to Korea with only >>one thing in their mind: the determination to make Korea the most >>powerful and prosperous country in the world. They did their best >>even though their salaries were much less than what they would have received in other countries. >> >>The Koreans believed that they have the ability to change their >>desperate situation and that they must make the country better, not only for themselves but also for the future generations yet to come. >>My parents’ generation sacrificed themselves for their families and >>the country. They worked 14 hours a day, and risked their lives >>working under inhumane conditions. The mothers, who went to work in factories, fed their babies while operating machines in dangerous environments. They always tried to teach their children the true value of ‘hard work’. Finally, all of these hard works and >>sacrifices made the prosperous Korea that you see now. >> >>Nepalese, have you ever cried for your country? I heard that many of Nepali youth do not love their Nepal. I also heard that they want to leave Nepal because they don’t like caste system, or because they want to escape the severe poverty. However, they should be the first ones to voluntarily work for Nepal’s development, not the first ones to complain and speak against their country. I have a dream that someday I would be able to free the souls from suffering from the underdeveloped countries, anachronistic customs and the desperate hunger. My belief >>has become stronger than ever after seeing the reality in Nepal. A child with a fatal disease who doesn’t have enough money to buy a pill; a child living in what seems like a pre-historic dwelling and not having the opportunity to receive education; and a student who cannot succeed, no matter how hard he studies, just because of the class he comes from. A society, in which wives not only take care of children but also work in the fields, while their husbands waste their time doing nothing; a society in which a five-year-old must labor in a brick factory to feed herself. Looking at the reality of Nepal, I was despaired, yet this sense of despair strengthened my belief. I already know that many of the Nepalese are devout Hindus. However, nothing happens if you just pray to hundreds of thousands of gods while doing nothing.

It is the action that you and Nepal need for the better future. For >>Nepal and yourselves, you have to show your love to your neighbors and country just as you do to Gods. You know that your Gods will be pleased when you work for the development of your country and improvement of your lives. Therefore, please, love your neighbors and country. Teach your children to love their country. And love the working itself. Who do you think will cry for your Nepal? Who do you think will be able to respect the spirit of Himalayas and to keep the lonely flag representing it? You are the ones responsible for leading this beautiful country to a much brighter future. This responsibility lies on you.

(The writer is a 15 year-old student of Hankuk Academy of Foreign >>Studies, South Korea).