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Another bad day!
He’s 60. An excellent bike rider. He has been riding bike since 20 long years and yet he hasn’t met with a single accident.
He was passionate about car driving too. However, due to lack of money, he couldn’t own a car very early in his life. He finally managed to buy a car at the age of 55 years. Motivated by his passion, he learned driving at such a later stage in life. He successfully completed his training and pursued a licence for the same.
Although he had completed his training, he wasn’t as confident and skilled at car driving as he was in bike riding. However, he never stopped trying to get better at driving.
One day, Harry started to practise a new skill in driving. He kept trying to move the car in a reverse gear. However, multiple number of attempts turned out to be a failure. He still did not give up. After some more trials, his ears heard the roaring of car engine while his nose smelled something burning. He was advised to stop trying in order to keep the car from getting more damaged. Feeling ashamed, Harry stopped his practise and parked the car in whatever position it had taken!
It was difficult for him to digest the fact that he failed at doing something. After a few minutes of cursing the road itself, Harry went on to do his daily chores. He got onto his bike, removed the stand, his hands held the clutch and accelerator while his mind was still caught in the feelings of disappointment, frustration and shame. As soon as he kick-starts the bike, it gets raised and he loses the control over it. He tries hard to get the control back. Helplessly, he lets the bike bump into the wall in front! Gasp!
What did just happen?
Harry was still trying to gather what had just happened. The shock had left him with pounding heart, racing breath and pain in his stomach. On the other hand, he was trying to deal with the negative emotions which came up as a byproduct of the whole incident. He had not failed only in something he wasn’t good at but he also failed doing something that he’s very much skilled in!
Well, the situation Harry finds himself in, is not an uncommon one. Often we come across times when ‘nothing’ goes right! We keep getting stuck at things constantly one after the other. Do you remember any time in your life when you’ve said ‘aaj ka din hi kharab hai!’ ? I’m sure each one of us has had such an experience at least once in a lifetime. Have we ever speculated about why does it happen so? And is there anything we can do about it?
Time flies so fast in daily busy life that we rarely sit with such questions and try finding answers to them. Cleverly, we find some or the other shortcut. Some of us end up blaming it onto the fortune or the position of planets or our enemy. Are these really the reasons for such situations? Moreover, is it enough to find something to blame the situation on? Is there anything else that can explain the situation better? The answer is yes! I would like to make an attempt to explain what it is and how does it work. And a good news about it is that you can have fairly better control at it than on your fortune, the position of planets or your enemies.
The answer is – emotions. Let’s go back to Harry’s story.
Why did harry lose control over his bike in spite of being a skilled rider? Prominently because his mind was filled with the feelings of shame, frustration and disappointment, he was left with fewer cognitive resources to be allocated to the action of riding. Because of lack of mental energy, he actually ‘forgot’ to check which gear the bike was in!
In other words, failure in one situation spilled over to other situation because the negative emotions were carried forward and not vented out. Many times this happens due to several reasons ranging from lack of knowledge about the phenomenon to simply because you don’t consider yourself to be an ‘emotional’ person! The taboo about being ‘emotional’ actually stops you from understanding an inseparable and important part of yourself.
Understanding and identifying emotions is not as challenging as it sounds! Asking yourself a few questions can help you accomplish the task. Ask yourself ‘how am I feeling?’ Am I feeling irritated? Am I feeling angry? Am I feeling weak? Or burdened? Or sad? Or confused? You may go ahead with your list of vocabulary for emotions until you find the answer. Most of the times you will find more than one answer and that is absolutely fine!
The question that arises now is ‘how?’. How can I ‘vent out’ emotions? Does that need me to cry? The answer is, not necessarily each time! However, if it is needed, remember it’s not a sign of weakness but a healthy practise for your mind.
You may use your own unique ways to vent out emotions. (Disclaimer: acts that harm you CANNOT be healthy ways to do that!) For instance, consider talking to someone you are close to- can be your spouse, mother, a dear friend or even your dog! If you find nobody to talk to, remember you can help yourself. Stand in front of the mirror, smile and have a conversation with your personal expert-yourself. You don’t feel like talking? You can definitely pen down or type whatever is there on your mind. You can also call up or visit a counsellor in order to have a listening ear! (Remember, you need not be ‘crazy’ or ‘stupid’ to approach a counsellor!)
Emotions are the fuel in your car which will help you move. But unfortunately, they don’t know which direction to take you in. Once you give them enough time and attention, the steering wheel of your car will be in your hands! Now you are better equipped to go ahead!
It has taken a pandemic to realise how important is the physical health. Unfortunately, recent statistics enlist suicide to be the leading causes of death in non-COVID individuals. Moreover, suicide rate is likely to raise sharply due to economic struggles once the lockdown period is over. The time has come to take care of our mental health too so that we can avoid witnessing more severe mental health issues in the near future.
Stay home, stay safe, stay healthy!
KAUN BANEGA CROREPATI RECORDS HIGHEST NUMBER OF PARTICIPANTS THIS YEAR
The Indian version of "Who Wants To Be A Millionaire?" also known as KBC has recorded the highest number of participants in a single year. The registrations were digitally done through the SONYLIV APP and also through SMS at every 9pm from 9th May to 22nd May . This season included 3.1 crore participants equal to 31 million. 12,000 registrations were done through the SONYLIV APP. The next round will also be digital and so on. Despite the KBC shoot being at Mumbai (The city with most no. of Covid-19 cases in India), people were crazy about KBC.
Other News India
This is a story about small musician bhushlesh kutirkar
Bhushlesh comes from small town
Gadchiroli the city of forest and greenary
He had completed his 10th from school of scholars in Gadchiroli
From class 4th he is very passionate about music
He learnt tabla
From 4th std his ustad mr Subhash meshram he compled praveshika, praveshika Purna,madhyama,madhyama Purna,in tabla
Then after that he moved to western culture of music and started playing octapad
And studied octapad from mr Rahul amborkar
He had done various programmes like
- Annual days
He got best musician award 2018
After that he moved at nagpur,Butibori
At karmanya institute
For 11th and 12th
Then he completed 12th at nagpur.
Galwan: 10 things to know about the latest India-China battle at 14,000 ft
1. The Indian casualties include an officer and 19 soldiers. It has been reported that the Army officer killed in the clash was the commanding officer of a battalion at Galwan. The last time such a thing happened was in Tung La of Arunachal 45 years ago, way back in 1975, when four Assam Rifles men had been killed.
2. The situation turned worse after around scores of soldiers were engaged in a violent face-off on May 5-6 at Pangong Tso, following which another similar episode occured at north Sikkim three days later.
3. The faceoff took place during the de-escalation process underway in the Galwan Valley. The incident comes days after Army Chief Gen Naravane said both sides have begun disengaging "in a phased manner" from the Galwan Valley. "We have started from the north, from the area of the Galwan river where a lot of disengagement has taken place. It has been a very fruitful dialogue that we have had," said the General.
4. No bullets were fired in the clash; instead, stones and clubs were used, according to sources. According to reports, the Army men died due to injuries sustained from stone-pelting by the Chinese. However, there is no official word on it, news agency PTI said.
5. The two armies are engaged in a standoff in Pangong Tso, Galwan Valley, Demchok and Daulat Beg Oldie in eastern Ladakh. A significant number of Chinese troops have transgressed into the Indian side at several places including Pangong Tso. The latest border feud was triggered after China took offence with India laying a key road in the Finger area around the Pangong Tso Lake. The road is crucial for India to carry out patrol. Another factor was the construction of another road connecting the Darbuk-Shayok-Daulat Beg Oldie road in Galwan Valley.
5. The border crisis started at Eastern Ladakh when Chinese troops intruded at four locations and set up forces in depth. In early May, China began building up in strength along the LAC in Eastern Ladakh. This included heavy vehicles, tanks, artillery and more than 6,000 troops.
7. The ongoing standoff at Ladakh different from earlier episodes like Depsang and Chumar. This is not a clash triggered during patrolling. This is a well-thought out move on China's part to pressure India simultaneously at multiple locations.
8. China has mobilised troops at equipment at those locations, including artillery and even tanks on its side of LAC. and digging defences there. PLA has been ramping up its strategic reserves in its rear bases near LAC with artillery guns, infantry combat vehicles and heavy military equipment.
9. Meanwhile, India has also set up the intended infra in those locations. The India Army has stationed troops and equipment matching the Chinese numbers. India has decided not to stall any border infra projects because of Chinese protests. The India-China border feud straddles many points along the 3,488-km-long LAC, one prime such example being Arunachal which China claims as part of southern Tibet.
10. Although high-level efforts are on to defuse the situation, a quick resolution of this standoff at Galwan doesn't seem likely now. Chances are that it could be prolonged impasse, with India unlikely to budge even as China appears unwilling to pull back. China's state-run newspaper Global Times has already made a caim that "clashes were triggered by Indian troops as they crossed over to the Chinese side and carried out attacks on Chinese soldiers."