Taken from life: The unsettling art of death photography

Quiet an intense pattern of art, where the loved one’s were captured right after the death so as to make them lively forever with the families as a Momento.

Kindly note the story credit is BBC News.

Photographs of loved ones taken after they died may seem morbid to modern sensibilities. But in Victorian England, they became a way of commemorating the dead and blunting the sharpness of grief.

In images that are both unsettling and strangely poignant, families pose with the dead, infants appear asleep, and consumptive young ladies elegantly recline, the disease not only taking their life but increasing their beauty

Victorian life was suffused with death. Epidemics such as diphtheria, typhus and cholera scarred the country, and from 1861 the bereaved Queen made mourning fashionable.

Trinkets of memento mori – literally meaning “remember you must die” – took several forms, and existed long before Victorian times.


It was common for families to have lots of children, and also common for them to die before their fifth birthday. In this picture, the youngest child has died and is propped against a stand for the picture

On some occasions eyes would be painted on to the photograph after it was developed, which was meant to make the deceased more lifelike (left) while other times death was more obvious


Two girls pose with their dead mother, while a Victorian father mourns his baby. The woman on the right’s cheeks have been tinted while her deceased toddler remains pale


Photography studios would take a memento mori picture and print it on cards for the bereaved to give to friends and relatives.


Enter a captionLocks of hair cut from the dead were arranged and worn in lockets and rings, death masks were created in wax, and the images and symbols of death appeared in paintings and sculptures.

But in the mid-1800s photography was becoming increasingly popular and affordable – leading to memento mori photographic portraiture.

The first successful form of photography the daguerreotype – a small, highly detailed picture on polished silver – was an expensive luxury, but not nearly as costly as having a portrait painted, which previously had been the only way of permanently preserving someone’s image.

As the number of photographers increased, the cost of daguerreotypes fell. Less costly procedures were introduced in the 1850s, such as using thin metal, glass or paper rather than silver.

Two girls pose with their dead mother, while a Victorian father mourns his baby. The woman on the right’s cheeks have been tinted while her deceased toddler remains pale

Death portraiture became increasingly popular. Victorian nurseries were plagued by measles, diphtheria, scarlet fever, rubella – all of which could be fatal.

It was often the first time families thought of having a photograph taken – it was the last chance to have a permanent likeness of a beloved child.

But as healthcare improved the life expectancy of children, the demand for death photography diminished.

The advent of snapshots sounded the death knell for the art – as most families would have photographs taken in life.

Now, these images of men, women and children stoically containing their grief in order to preserve the likeness of a taken-too-soon loved one, continue to live up to their name.

Memento mori: remember, you must die.




The death of a loved one was often the trigger to have a family portrait taken – the last chance to have a permanent record of a beloved child


Memento mori photography was not just popular in Europe. These pictures were taken in Australia and are part of a collection at the State Library of South Australia.


The story credit is by BBC News. Sharing the story is quiet intense in its pattern of art. where the loved one’s were captured right after the death so as to make them lively forever with the families as a momento .


An identity issue, that is stigmatized by the society.

“Viewer discretion advised”

K Prithika Yashini, aged around 25 years, is the first transgender person to become a police official in India.

There is a very insightful documentary on the subject titled “Kiss the Moon” by director Khalid Gill.

Hijras have been portrayed on screen in Indian cinema since its inception, historically as comic relief. Deepa Mehta’s Water features the hijra character “Gulabi” (played by Raghubir Yadav), who has taken to introducing the downtrodden, outcast widows of Varanasi to prostitution.

In August, 2015, a music video featuring 7 hijras dressed in outfits or uniforms of various professions and singing theNational Anthem of India created by a YouTube channel Yathartha Pictures went viral for being the first National Anthem video sung by hijras in India.The hijras featured in the video were brought together by the Humsafar Trust, a Mumbai-based NGO which promotes LGBT rights.

This has nothing to do with a persons faith believe or religion because Transgender is that mismatch between a persons gender identity expression, and their assigned sex they have conventional sexual orientation labels inadequate or inapplicable. They do not feel genuine, authentic, and comfortable within their external appearance as well as internal requirements now a days there are several medical reatments such as hormone replacement therapysex reassignment surgery, or psychotherapy. But the improper living condition economic deprivation isolation led them to live a miserable life.Gender identity issues, dual role , discomfort in an assigned gender, physical and psychological problems, hormonal imbalance, distress, disability , mental and emotional trauma due to rejection and so on.The social stigma attached to this specific human race still goes on even though its been six decades since our country gained independence and yet there is one important minority that still continues to live in constant fear and daily humiliation. It’s that sect whose very existence is treated as a crime. They are between us still they are seperated and seen as distinctive creature and this minority belong’s to all those who have alternative sexualities—lesbians, gays, bisexuals and transgenders (LGBT).

Gazal Dhaliwal takes you back into a time when she was a girl trapped in a male body. She was taunted and humiliated in school and college but with her parents’ unconditional love and support, she underwent a biological sex reassignment surgery and is a confident woman today’The oppression and humiliation faced by gays and lesbians is no less tragic. They become aware of their different sexual orientation in a very homophobic society.The resultant confusion, fear and guilt haunt them through their youth but the society they belong to the lack of adaption by society as considering them being normal with what they are born. Deepak Kashyap, a counselling psychologist, experienced this first-hand while growing up—the fear and trauma even making him contemplate suicide. Despite associations of psychiatrists and psychologists all over the world stating that it is a normal human variant. Since heterosexuality is regarded as the universal norm,Some parents force heterosexual marriage on their gay son or daughter. The result is catastrophic not just for the individual but also for the person they are married to. However, some gays and lesbians have received love and support from their families who accepted their sexual orientation and this has been crucial for them to find happiness Some serial are continuously supporting and trying to educate puplic about the third gender as normal and should be adopted as what there orientation is.Many transgenders have with great courage completed their education despite the harassment, but are denied jobs or discriminated against.  Hirak Dey, who has her own beauty parlour in Raipur, and Veena Sendre who works as a beautician, prove that transgenders can all be gainfully employed and socially integrated. Today all of us have to be involved in the struggle against the discrimination and torture faced by the LGBT community. The biggest obstacle to equality for the LGBT community comes from the law. To our eternal shame, Section 377 of the Indian Penal Code still criminalizes homosexuality—even among consenting adults. It is considered to be ‘against the order of nature’ and such acts are punishable for a term which may extend to upto 10 years. This law is a blot on modern India and must be amended.

According to 2014 survey the third gender in the country is counts for 4.9 lakh. While transgender activists estimate the numbers to be six to seven times higher, they are thrilled that such a large number of people identified themselves as belonging to the third gender, despite the fact that the census counting happened well before the Supreme Court order gave legal recognition to the third gender in April 2014.
Countries Giving Transgender People Fundamental Rights the In total, seven countries now offer an alternative option on their legal documents, till 2014 the U.S. government does not allow for a third, non-specific gender option on legal documents. Particularly in Asia, countries like Australia has ruled that the government should recognize a third, neutral and non-specific gender besides the traditional “male” and “female” categories. With this landmark ruling, Australia also became the world’s sixth country to recognize a third gender option for its citizens. The first to do so on its census forms was Nepal, following a 2007 decision Supreme Court landmark decision ruling against gender identity discrimination. Nepal is believed to have become the world’s first country to include a third gender option on its census forms, which it initiated in 2011. India has long recognized a community of five to six millions Indians as “hijras,” citizens who don’t identify themselves as either male or female. For years all such Indians were grouped together broadly under the term “eunuchs,” despite the fact that only 10% of them identified as such. However, this changed in 2009, when the nation’s election authorities decided to formally allow an independent designation for intersex or transgender voters. The move meant that Indians could choose an “other” category indicating their gender in voter forms. Other countries in row are Pakistan Bangladesh Germany new Zealand Australia to recognize the third gender as a specific Gender .


Remembering the traffic instruction advertisement by the eunuchs, and similar to that was a seat belt awareness advertisement.

Bursting myths Hijras are often encountered in streets, trains and other public places, demanding money from young men. If refused, the   eunuchs may attempt to embarrass the person into giving money, using obscene gestures, profane language and even sexual advances. There are several myths surrounding the eunuchs community. Hijras are considered dangerous. They are known for bestowing blessings, but they can bestow not only blessings but curses too. The curse of childlessness is wielded as a weapon against anyone who refuses to give them money or makes fun of them. These eunuchs perform religious ceremonies at weddings and at the birth of male babies, involving music, singing and sexually suggestive dancing. These are intended to bring good luck and fertility.Although the eunuchs are most often uninvited, the host usually pays them ‘Many fear the eunuchs curse if they are not appeased, bringing bad luck or infertility, but for the fee they receive, they can bless goodwill and fortune to the newly born.

Hijras are said to be able to do this because since they do not engage in sexual activities, they accumulate their sexual energy which they can use to either ‘bestow a boon or a bane. Of the hijras we interviewed, Humaira narrates, “The notion widely held is that when we curse people, it is accepted by God but we do not curse them very often. We are instructed by our gurus not to curse people except in very extreme because our prayers go directly on arsh; our curses are accepted by Allah”.Another myth that is known about the hijras is regarding the burial of their dead bodies. While most of the   eunuchs interviewed during the research seemed apprehensive and reluctant to the question relating to the burial of their dead bodies, only one of them talked very briefly about it. According to Saima, (one of the eunuchs interviewed), the hijras bury their dead bodies at night and not during the daytime. This is so because although they bury their dead bodies in the same graveyard where all individuals/Muslims do, it is a widely believed notion that since the eunuchs an not give birth to a child, anyone who sees their dead body will tend to suffer from bad luck and infertility for the rest of their life. Thus it is evident that the identity of eunuchs is fabricated with myths and portrayals that might or might not be true.

Due to illiteracy and societal rejection the large number of LGBT are involved in such activities which harnesses them into the risk of HIV/AIDS, sex workers,

Transgender people in Indian politics Long history of transgender in Indian politics, in 1996 Kali stood for elections in Patna Munni ran for the elections in South Bombay that year. Kamla Jaan run and win the position of the mayor of Katni in MP.  Then there was Shabnam Mausi, who was elected to the Legislative Assembly in 2002 as well. Heera won a seat at the city council of Jabalpur, Meera won a similar position in Sehora, and so did Gulshan in Bina. In December 2000, Asha Devi became the mayor of Gorakhpur, and Kallu Kinnar was elected to the city council in Varanasi. Shabnam Mausi is the first transgender Indian or hijra to be elected to public office. She was an elected member of the Madhya Pradesh State Legislative Assembly from 1998 to 2003.In 2000 Shabnam Mausi became India’s first eunuch MP on 4 January 2015, independent candidate Madhu Bai Kinnar was elected as the mayor of RaigarhChhattisgarh becoming India’s first openly transgender mayor. Manabi Bandopadhyay became India’s first transgender college principal, On 5 November 2015, K. Prithika Yashini became the first transgender police officer in the state of Tamil Nadu.

Conchita Wurst is an Austrian pop recording artist In 2011, Neuwirth began appearing as Wurst – a female character noted for her beard from an early age he recognised that he was different from other children, initially believing that this was because there was “something wrong” with him.

Steve Jobs, a Hindu holy man, and the Apple logo


In the ’70s Steve Jobs travelled to India to visit a renowned guru whose favourite fruit became the logo of one of the world’s most renowned companies. Geoff Wood talks with other spiritual seekers and finds out what the future billionaire might have been looking for.

Before Mr Jobs founded what is now the world’s largest tech company, he travelled to India early in 1974, desperate for darshan (sight), and to be in the presence of the renowned Hindu holy man Neem Karoli Baba, also known as Maharaj-ji.

Considered to be a manifestation of the god Hanuman, an incarnation of Lord Vishnu, Maharaj-ji had become something of a magnet to young westerners making the now-familiar ‘journey to the East’. From his ashram in Kainchi in the foothills of the Himalayas, he received a steady flow of spiritual seekers from all over the world. Among them was the young Richard Alpert who would later find fame as Ram Dass, author of the seminal book Be Here Now.

Larry Brilliant, an epidemiologist who went on to run Google’s philanthropic organisation Google.org and oversee the Skoll Global Threats Fund, was another early visitor. Given the name Subramanyum, he was tasked by his guru to eradicate smallpox, a project which he undertook with the help of the World Health Organization.

Mr Jobs at the time was working at the young video games start-up Atari in Los Angeles. But the seed of his spiritual quest had already been sown. Jai Uttal, a Kirtan musician and world sacred music pioneer, told me this story on a recent trip to Australia:

Let me share with you a very interesting story. We don’t know the effects of ourselves and every step that we make in life. It’s very hard to know. We say hi to somebody in the street, we don’t know the ripples of all of our actions. So my memory for my life—my memory is not that great—I went to Reed College in 1969, which is the same school that Steve Jobs went to. Now Steve was a year younger than me, so I dropped out in five months, so I didn’t stay in school. So I didn’t meet him then. I met him a little later with a friend of mine, just said hi, kinda, and then after I had dropped out of college I went up to Reed College on a small music tour with some friends and Steve and his friend came to hear our concert. After the concert we all hung out and I was just freshly back from India and I told Steve and his buddy all about Maharaj-ji and this is what ignited the desire in him to go see him.

Now I didn’t remember any of this until a couple of months ago, right after Steve died his friend sent me an email and said hi, and so great to reconnect with you. I [did] not remember him but he reminded me of a couple of times that we had re-met over the years and he said that I wanted to tell you that it was our hanging out with you that night in 1973 that stimulated us to go to India to see Maharaj-ji and sadly we didn’t meet him. And I thought, that is such an amazing story, and not because I, big me, got him to go to India. I didn’t mean that, but just how we influence each other on this journey and we never know it. I was blown out by that and I was very happy to hear it. And odd that I have no real memory of it, but there it is.

Mr Jobs flew into New Delhi in April 1974, booked into a cheap hotel and came down with dysentery almost immediately. As soon as he was well enough he travelled to Haridwar in western India for the great Hindu festival known as the Kumbh Mela. From there he took a train and a bus to Kainchi in the foothills of the Himalayas to the ashram of Neem Karoli Baba. He rented a room with a mattress on the floor from a local family who fed him vegetarian meals. But he had arrived too late. Maharaj-ji was no longer present, having attained Mahasamadhi (left his body) the previous September.

Another devotee at the Kainchi ashram in the early ’70s was Jeffrey Kagel, known today as Krishna Das, the chant master of American yoga. Like many others he arrived at his first darshan loaded with apples as an offering to Maharaj-ji. I asked Krishna Das what happened next:

Well we heard that he likes apples, so we brought apples. It was funny. I offered them to him and he took them and immediately distributed them to other people in the room. And I thought, ‘Oh, he doesn’t like my apples.’ So he immediately looked at me and said, ‘What did I do?’ And I said, ‘I don’t know.’ ‘Did I do right?’ I said, ‘I don’t know.’ ‘Did I do right?’ I said, ‘Anything you do is right.’ He just laughed and said, ‘If one has God, one doesn’t need anything. One has no desire.’ And then I saw myself and all my desires and I went, ‘Oh boy, I’ve got a long way to go.’ It was funny but the thing was he knew exactly what I was thinking immediately. And he showed me he did. And he taught me from the inside that way.

Like Krishna Das, Mr Jobs never forgot his time at the Kainchi ashram. Although he arrived too late to meet his guru in person—and despite his subsequent rise to fame—for most of his life Mr Jobs continued to pursue prajna, a Sanskrit word used in Hindu and Buddhist philosophy meaning consciousness or wisdom, a form of cognitive understanding of the nature of reality achieved through meditation and mindfulness.

In his later years he turned also to Zen Buddhism for answers. But as a young man, his first great pilgrimage took him to India, and to a Hindu holy man fond of apples.


A thriller based on crimes related to toursim…

We take pleasure to announce the release of writer-director Abhishek Jawkar’s upcoming Bollywood crime thriller “Missing on a WEEKEND” produced by The Red Bulb Studios & Adept Films, introducing KARAN HARIHARAN, Son of legendary singer PADMASHREE Hariharan, and also starring Pavan Malhotra and Dishank Arora in a pivotal role of a top cop.

“Missing on a WEEKEND” has quite a few ‘firsts’ to its credit – this suspense thriller is producer Abhishek Jawkar’s first film who makes his foray into mainstream Hindi cinema as a Director after successful stints as a film distributor down south and having directed documentaries. Speaking about realizing his dream to direct films, Abhishek says, “10 years of experience in a film business, and sticking around through all the struggle, instilled in me the aspiration to become a director. At an early age I found that getting a producer for your film was not easy so I decided to produce it myself, but I was lucky enough to found Adept films (jointly producing the film) and finally don the Director’s hat!”

Versatile singer Shaan along with his band SUPERBIA is slated to make a comeback as music composer with Weekend. He has captivated his fans and many a music connoisseur in the past with his lilting tunes and dulcet voice. Also the surprise element of the music pack will be ‘JABRA FAN’ Singer Nakash Aziz who makes his debut as music composer alongside Shaan. Nakash Aziz is also doing the background music of the film.

Hariharan’s younger son Karan debuts as Laksh, the crucial character of this film who takes it forward with subtle nuances of his exemplary acting. Karan completed his acting course from Lee Strasberg Theatre & Film Institute, LA and is now all geared up to face and give his best in front of the camera.

Of course, the icing on the cake is the ingenious actor Pavan Malhotra, with lead roles in National Award winning films in the past, who will be seen investigating the twisted case of murder mystery in Missing on a WEEKEND. His immense depth and acting ability is sure to be lauded for a long time to come.

In an attempt to highlight the recent crime scenes that have tarnished the safety factor of holidaying in India’s tourism capital, Goa, the movie promises to nudge viewers on an exciting spree. Versatile actor Pavan Malhotra essays the role of a top cop from CBI to investigate the case of a group of friends partying away the weekend in Goa. Laksh is found unconscious in Calangute beach and has lost his memory due to brutal head injury, one friend is found dead in a room and the other friends go missing.

Missing on the WEEKEND will boggle the mind of the audience with queries of whether the sole survivor Laksh will be attacked again? Will Ali Ansari find the missing friends? Can the police stop the underworld mafia in the beautiful tourist capital of India.

Watch out for this 48 hours of investigation thriller to find out whether Goa is safe for tourists. Weekend is slated for a monsoon release.

Abhishek Jawakar ,Pic credit:-The Red Bulb Studios & Adept Films
Abhishek Jawakar



The vast quantum of data that is available about crimes against women is an indicator in itself about the gravity of these crimes. Even though the government introduced new laws which means that people who commit rape “shall be punished with rigorous imprisonment of either description for a term which shall not be less than seven years, but which may extend to imprisonment for life, and shall also be liable to fine.”


But data speaks some other tale, although efforts are being made on every front whether it is NGOs, social activists , television programs which recently started showing about the adolescent indulging in crime because of some or the other reason whether it is peer pressure, the lack of communication between parents, and the growing demands to stand out in friends circle,

ON the whole reasons are many but remedies are not sufficient enough to cure the curse of crimes.

Article Publish in Newspaper kindly follow the link for full story ,

Re-structuring A Human.

Compare and contrast

Why often i am told or reminded the lacking of my life , is this my fault  the world we are living in  is said to be the most advanced civilisation is it really so , I face the cruelty of the one who is not giving me anything more then a thought a question tag why i am like this why god did this with me why there are not like me just a heap of questions that surrounds me and haunt me give me pain more then the challenge is giving me who are these to pin point on my structure the way i am made why they are not ,I see peoples posting positive life quotes but still why i have to suffer and face the negative quotes i get daily sometimes on streets in market with friends at dinner just because i am not made the way they are made .

MOLD i am molded in a mold 
that no one else is made to 
fit in neither they deserve 
the special features i have 
still they feel pride on what they lack 
making me feel sufferer ,I ask just one question to God what is hidden and what is shown 
how should i compare and contrast what i owe 
I was passing when on the way i saw a beggar was searching food in municipal dustbin that was the moment when i was frozen .
THINK before YoU say 


This the the time when we are connected to virtual world so much that the meaning of true and real relations has started lagging behind consciously or unconsciously .

Over the years i have talked to more then thousands of people on social platforms initially people seems to be fair and good enough but then there are very small issues that hurt there egos and the other moment it happens, everything  starts becoming worst for say when there was yahoo messenger the demand was always to on the camera and show the identity while declining  this idea that polite person starts abusing and becomes a horrid man, at that time messenger was a craze and people used to become friend and connectivity was very instant and so was the end .

Sitting on the online platform we never know when interacting with strangers what they are who they are the identity lost thing or no identity thing while writing this article.

Similarly today the elite the very educated intellects are on Platforms those who hold the offices of responsibility but more then being social people are going wild on each other to prove there point and to satisfy there ego without even noticing that they are setting a worst of example in many sense whether hatred for each other , language usage, cold wars, etc .

I took a kind of survey and randomly added people to ask them about there experience on virtual world .

As stated by him it was,

It was an prank…


By my frnd He was having an id on fb And he made it luk totally like a girl okie lol He send me frnd rqst Actually he was my child hood frnd So he knew everything kool He made every possible way to make me realize dat he is a girl then do u flirted or like u talk to me ? And den he used to chat all day long

No actually i was not totally agreed by him ,okie

there was pics ? But some how he made fool

Yeah sure ,ok then ?

I will hav to find .Den he gave me his no and told me dat u can cll only in evening

Btween 4-6 ,He made his gf to talk to me

So i was totally cnfused

He said i m in love wid u

But on lighter note after 4 mnths he told me dat it was prank

It was his bday party

And all of them were just making me crazy



Dats all

hahha ,u dint cried falling in love with a girl

turned to be boy…I was astonished !!


thats kool


ok so tell me one thing


iska koi or impact ho sakta tha i mean other then this like he was your friend toh ?

Hmm Blkl

Vishwaas uth jaata h AgR wo mera frnd nhi hota to shayad i would have reacted in some other way yeah thats human psychology

Mtlb i cud have gone crazy

Mtlb kch bhi

Emotions k saath koi khele u wil definetly get hurt

Yeah thats what i am trying to figure out that such pranks can be very disastrous

Thanks for sharing .

Disclaimer: Kindly Note this is an observation, did not meant to hurt anyones feelings,



Re-form The Action

From political affairs to, The trending fashion of neo nomenclature appeared and to some extend sucessfully survived in breathing of Nation,
From bringing back, Kala Dhan to Kohinoor, nothing came except the age old tradition of peoples faith in vowing the emotional attyachar and vote bank divergence through ideological extremes towards political benefits.
From Vijay Mallya to the poor dying farmers, the faith is still surviving with the ‘Richie Rich,
From letters to slogans, The war of words to slangs
Justice seems no where .

‘Beneficiary are only the most Malicious Group’
and then we are told by the constitution to respect that group, who says
Suicide of farmer’s is a fashion.

Totally and totally
My views #writerspoint

The 60 seconds Mafia

Thinking of karma and giving alms to a beggar actually directly Seeding another “Poverty” tree in India! Out of the amount that we assume to be giving as part of Karma, charity, or alms 30% go for Bad Habits;20% for food & 50% for Saving .
How many times on traffic signals on metro stations people can notice them smoking this is quiet insensitive that even after seeing them spending the money on bad habbits we do believe that giving to beggars is a way of helping and a humanitarian cause
The Bombay Prevention of Begging Act, 1959 criminalizes begging. Its aim is to remove beggars from their current illegal profession so that they may be detained, trained and eventually employed elsewhere.


The act was adopted by the Union Territory of Delhi in 1960. It is considered a violation of rights amongst activists and advocates of homeless people. Following is an overview of provisions in the act that are relevant to children ages 0-18.

Under this act, a child is defined as a boy who has not completed 16 years of age and a girl who has not completed 18 years of age. Hence under this act beggars found guilty by a court of law were sentence to a minimum of one year and a maximum of three years in Beggar’s Home Certified institution

Under the provisions of this act a person who solicited or exploited a child to beg for alms, can be sent to prison for a minimum of one year and maximum of three years. So far no case has been registered under the Bombay Prevention of Begging Act, 1959, which was adopted by Delhi about 45 years ago, in 1960. It does not mean that our cities are free of beggars or hundreds of untraced children for years were not forced to beg by a mafia. Even the statutory ‘homes’ for beggars set up in the capital are empty. Obviously, the vacancy position is not because begging has ceased in Delhi or the number of beggars has gone down, but it is for the obvious reason that there is no implementation of the Act. This is our ethical responsibility to stop showing humanity by giving alms instead try to be a responsible citizen by choosing wisely. Get them to an NGO, Trust, Rehabilitation Centre for them ,


Unfortunately even though after such bodies beggars can be seen at every nook and corner, The governments are sitting aside even though begging mentioned as crime the protectors of law they themselves give no eye on the begging this Nexus which is growing day by day a few days back a gang of 6 beggars looted a shop in Mumbai so is this there need are they really in need of our money ?
Do NGOs and activist report such happenings incidences of daylight menace of beggars whether it is metro stations bus stands traffic signals worship places footpaths or outside restaurants
According to studies the annual earning of beggars in india is Rs 180 crore ,Even this huge amount of earning is not able to improve their condition why ?

Films like Traffic signal has encapsulated a microcosm of people who derive their daily livelihoods from it. There are beggars (kids and adults), prostitutes, tricksters, eunuchs and others who sell clothes, flowers and trinkets. They speak quickly But this is not it this also shows the Nexus behind the scene the evil that comprises politicians and the larger Mafia.

Thus where are those able bodies those who get huge funds to education them provide employment do we noticed any change in begging system our government NGOs Activists womens welfare Ashrams and so the Old age homes where they are working even after getting heavily funded.