Skip to main content

My Dream of Hometown

Its been only a past few year ,Since then i have been staying in Delhi , in course of time i make new friends, met new friends, with the buzzing atmosphere i can adapt to this city environment and i feel like Delhi is my hometown, Home away From Home, 

yet the missing part is my Family, And feels like something is always missing.. yes that's right.. i miss home made food,, although i feel delhi as my second hometown ,, i hate it.. the climate its terrible.. if life have given me a better option i will leave Delhi,, love my bitrhplace weather.. its heaven  compare to delhi, But my hometown doesn't offer me a decent Jobs, security , it offer us Dusty roads filled with pothholes, irregular electricity, watersupply and gas,, and frequent hartal/Bandh inspite of all this i still love and wana live there, i hope someday this get better so that new generation doesn't have to go outside state unnecessarily

I have this dream. if my hometown have a world class University, People from far and wide wold come thus it would help the local economy, instead we go metro cities to study helping the local by paying rents, etc.. i was thinking like something like foreign investment should be in my hometown like BPO as an example, if then youngster dependent on parents would climbed down, which in turn would curb down unemployment related problem. 

Still its a Dream, A dream one day might come true.

Popular posts from this blog

Brief Early History of PAITE as Compiled in ZO HISTORY by Pu Vumson

Paihte or Paite is a name given by the Lusei and Pawi to people living in Tedim, in the southern and eastern parts of Manipur district and in the Somra Tract.
 Thaute or 'fat people' is also a name given to them by the Lusei.

 Among Paite themselves thaute refers only to the Sizang. In literature the term Kuki also covers part of the Paite. The clans of the Paihte are Guite, Ngaihte, Teizang, Thado (Khuangsai), Sukte, Sizang, Khuano, Saizang, Vaiphei, Baite, Gangte, and Yo. Most Paite clans claim to be descendants of Songthu, who is listed as one of the earliest Zo men. In the absence of written records however less important men have been forgotten, and only those with power have been remembered. Songthu, or Cawngtu, must have been a powerful man, as Songthu songs are still sung in ceremonies among the Lusei and Paite

The Paite tell of early settlement in the Tuikang or Chindwin valley, where they lived with the Khamang people, who may have been the Shans. According to Vum K…

CHRISTIANITY IN CHURACHANDPUR (lamka)

By Rev. Lalrosiem Songate, General Director, Evangelical Congregational Church of India
"The people living in darkness have seen a great light; on those living in the land of the shadow of death
a light has dawned. (Math. 4:15-16 NIV)"

The above quotation taken from the Bible aptly describes the historic moment when Christianity sets its foot for the first time in the district almost a hundred years ago, that turned one of the most ferocious and war-like tribes into one of the most peace-loving and most faithful followers of Jesus Christ within a few decades.

The origin and development of Christianity in Churachandpur cannot be discussed a part from the history of the Evangelical Congregational Church of India (the erstwhile North East India General Mission) because this is the first church that was established and that many churches that have sprang up over the years are related to this church in one way or another.

Watkin Roberts: The Man behind the Christianization of Churachan…

THE PANGLONG AGREEMENT, 1947

Text of the Agreement signed at Panglong on the 12th February, 1947 by Shan, Kachin and Chin leaders, and by representatives of the Executive Council of the Governor of Burma A conference having been held at Panglong, attended by certain Members of the Executive Council of the Governor of Burma, all Saohpas and representatives of the Shan States, the Kachin Hills and the Chin Hills, the members of the conference, believing that freedom will be more speedily achieved by the Shans, the Kachins and the Chins by their immediate co-operation with the Interim Burmese Government, have accordingly, and without dissentients, agreed as follows: (I) A representative of the Hill peoples, selected by the Governor on the recommendation of representatives of the Supreme Council of the United Hill Peoples, shall be appointed a Counsellor to the Governor to deal with the Frontier Areas. (II) The said Counsellor shall also be appointed a member of the Governor's Executive Council without portfolio…