Every one learns differently. Yet we test everyone as if they were exactly the same. Life is the hardest exam. Some people fail because they copy from others paper not realizing that every one has a different set of paper in their mind. These days in collage we spend a lot of time learning bar and then code , it’s ironic-later we end up as a bar code. In school we have the lesson first and the test after but in life we have the test first and the lesson after.

-BY JAY SHEETY.             



Sport in childhoodAssociation football, shown above, is a team sport which also provides opportunities to nurture physical fitness and social interaction skills.

Sport includes all forms of competitive physical activity or games which,[1] through casual or organised participation, aim to use, maintain or improve physical ability and skills while providing enjoyment to participants, and in some cases, entertainment for spectators.[2] Hundreds of sports exist, from those between single contestants, through to those with hundreds of simultaneous participants, either in teams or competing as individuals. In certain sports such as racing, many contestants may compete, simultaneously or consecutively, with one winner; in others, the contest (a match) is between two sides, each attempting to exceed the other. Some sports allow a “tie” or “draw”, in which there is no single winner; others provide tie-breaking methods to ensure one winner and one loser. A number of contests may be arranged in a tournament producing a champion. Many sports leagues make an annual champion by arranging games in a regular sports season, followed in some cases by playoffs.


Badminton is a racquet sport played using racquets to hit a shuttlecock across a net. Although it may be played with larger teams, the most common forms of the game are “singles” (with one player per side) and “doubles” (with two players per side). Badminton is often played as a casual outdoor activity in a yard or on a beach; formal games are played on a rectangular indoor court. Points are scored by striking the shuttlecock with the racquet and landing it within the opposing side’s half of the court.

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Swimming is an individual or team sport that requires the use of one’s entire body to move through water. The sport takes place in pools or open water (e.g., in a sea or lake). Competitive swimming is one of the most popular Olympic sports,[1] with varied distance events in butterflybackstrokebreaststrokefreestyle, and individual medley. In addition to these individual events, four swimmers can take part in either a freestyle or medley relay. A medley relay consists of four swimmers who will each swim a different . The order for a medley relay is: backstroke, breaststroke, butterfly, and freestyle. Swimming each requires a set of specific techniques; in competition, there are distinct regulations concerning the acceptable form for each individual .[2] There are also regulations on what types of swimsuits, caps, jewelry and injury tape that are allowed at competitions.[3] Although it is possible for competitive swimmers to incur several injuries from the sport, such as tendinitis in the shoulders or knees, there are also multiple health benefits associated with the sport.

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Association football, more commonly known as football or soccer,[a] is a team sport played with a spherical ball between two teams of eleven players. It is played by 250 million players in over 200 countries and dependencies, making it the world’s most popular sport.[5][6][7][8] The game is played on a rectangular field called a pitch with a goal at each end. The object of the game is to score by moving the ball beyond the goal line into the opposing goal.

Association football is one of a family of football codes, which emerged from various ball games played worldwide since antiquity. The modern game traces its origins to 1863 when the Laws of the Game were originally codified in England by The Football Association.

Players are not allowed to touch the ball with hands or arms while it is in play, except for the goalkeepers within the penalty area. Other players mainly use their feet to strike or pass the ball, but may also use any other part of their body except the hands and the arms. The team that scores most goals by the end of the match wins. If the score is level at the end of the game, either a draw is declared or the game goes into extra time or a penalty shootout depending on the format of the competition. Association football is governed internationally by the International Federation of Association Football (FIFA; FrenchFédération Internationale de Football Association), which organises World Cups for both men and women every four years.

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Basketball is a team sport in which two teams, most commonly of five players each, opposing one another on a rectangular court, compete with the primary objective of shooting a basketball (approximately 9.4 inches (24 cm) in diameter) through the defender’s hoop (a basket 18 inches (46 cm) in diameter mounted 10 feet (3.048 m) high to a backboard at each end of the court) while preventing the opposing team from shooting through their own hoop. A field goal is worth two points, unless made from behind the three-point line, when it is worth three. After a foul, timed play stops and the player fouled or designated to shoot a technical foul is given one or more one-point free throws. The team with the most points at the end of the game wins, but if regulation play expires with the score tied, an additional period of play (overtime) is mandated

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worlds best sport players

badmition- kadambai Srikanth    (boys)Related image

P. V.  Sindhu    (girls)

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Swimming-Michale Phelps  (boys)

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Dara Torres  (girls)

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Foot ball- Loinel Messi  (boys)

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Alex Morgan  (girls)

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basket ball- LeBron James  (boys)

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Sabrina Lonesco  (girls)

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justice league

The Justice League is a team of fictional superheroes appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. The Justice League was conceived by writer Gardner Fox, and they first appeared together, as Justice League of America (JLA) in The Brave and the Bold #28 (March 1960)

Justice League MEMBERS ARE







see my part 1,2&3

2)  http://blog.letseduvate.com/wp-admin/post.phppost=101286&action=edit

1) httplog.letseduvate.com/wp-admin/post.php?post=101161&action=edit

3)  http://blog.letseduvate.com/wp-admin/post.php?post=101301&action=edit

DC (DCEU) – DC Extended Universe PART-3 (JL)

WELCOME TO  DC Extended Universe PART-3


WONDER WOMAN is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. The character is a founding member of the Justice League. The character first appeared in All Star Comics #8 in October 1941[1] with her first feature in Sensation Comics #1, January 1942. The Wonder Woman title has been published by DC Comics almost continuously except for a brief hiatus in 1986.


is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. Created by Paul Norris and Mort Weisinger, the character debuted in More Fun Comics #73 (November 1941).[1] Initially a backup feature in DC’s anthology titles, Aquaman later starred in several volumes of a solo comic book series. During the late 1950s and 1960s superhero-revival period .





The Indian Armed Forces (Hindi (in IAST)Bhāratīya Saśastra Senāeṃ) are the military forces of the Republic of India. It consists of three professional uniformed services: the Indian ArmyIndian Navy, and Indian Air Force. Additionally, the Indian Armed Forces are supported by the Indian Coast Guard and paramilitary organisations (Assam Rifles, and Special Frontier Force) and various inter-service commands and institutions such as the Strategic Forces Command, the Andaman and Nicobar Command and the Integrated Defence Staff. The President of India is the Supreme Commander of the Indian Armed Forces. The Indian Armed Forces are under the management of the Ministry of Defence (MoD) of the Government of India. With strength of over 1.4 million active personnel, it is the world’s 2nd largest military forceand has the world’s largest volunteer army.

Indian Armed Forces
Bhāratīya Saśastra Senāeṃ
Emblem of Indian Armed Forces

Emblem of Indian Armed Forces


Indian Navy


The Indian Navy (IN; IASTBhāratīya Nau Senā) is the naval branch of the Indian Armed Forces. The President of India is the Supreme Commander of the Indian Navy. The Chief of Naval Staff, a four-star Admiral, commands the navy.

The Indian Navy traces its origins back to the East India Company’s Marine which was founded in 1612 to protect British merchant shipping in the region. In 1793, the East India Companyestablished its rule over eastern part of the Indian subcontinent i.e. Bengal, but it was not until 1830 that the colonial navy was titled as His Majesty’s Indian Navy. When India became a republic in 1950, the Royal Indian Navy as it had been named since 1934 was renamed to Indian Navy.

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Indian Air Force

The Indian Air Force (IAF) is the air arm of the Indian armed forces. Its complement of personnel and aircraft assets ranks fourth amongst the airforces of the world. Its primary mission is to secure Indian airspace and to conduct aerial warfare during armed conflict. It was officially established on 8 October 1932 as an auxiliary air force of the British Empire which honoured India’s aviation service during World War II with the prefix Royal. After India gained independence from the United Kingdom in 1947, the name Royal Indian Air Force was kept and served in the name of Dominion of India. With the government’s transition to a Republic in 1950, the prefix Royal was removed after only three years.

Since 1950 the IAF has been involved in four wars with neighboring Pakistan and one with the People’s Republic of China. Other major operations undertaken by the IAF include Operation VijayOperation MeghdootOperation Cactus and Operation Poomalai. The IAF’s mission expands beyond engagement with hostile forces, with the IAF participating in United Nations peacekeeping missions

.IAF Crest.svg

Indian Air force, IAF, India, Indian Armed Forces, defence, facts, Indian Air force history, Indian Air force amazing, Indian Air force secrets, Foundation, Anniversary, Facts about Indian Air Force, Bharatiya Vayu Sena, Fighter Jets, world record, indian air force fighter planes, helicopters, Indian Air force photo, indian army

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 Facts About The Indian Armed Forces That’ll Make You Respect Them Even More

1. India controls the highest battlefield in the world, the Siachen glacier, at 5000 metres above Mean Sea Level (MSL).

2. India has the biggest “voluntary” army in the world.

All serving and reserve personnel have actually “opted” for service. There is a provision for conscription (forced recruitment) in the constitution, but it has never been used.

3. Indian soldiers are considered among the very best in high altitude and mountain warfare.

The Indian army’s High Altitude Warfare School (HAWS) is one of the most elite military training centers in the world and is frequented by Special Ops teams from the U.S, U.K & Russia. U.S Special Forces trained at HAWS before their deployment during the invasion of Afghanistan.

4. India covertly tested its nuclear arsenal in the early 1970s and late 1990s without the CIA even knowing what was happening.

Till date, it is considered to be one of the CIA’s biggest failures in espionage and detection.

5. Unlike other government organisations and institutions in India, there are no provisions for reservations based on caste or religion.

Soldiers are recruited based on their overall merit and fitness based on stringent tests and trials. And once a citizen of India joins the forces, he/she becomes a soldier. Nothing else. Nothing more.

6. In the Battle of Longewala, on which the famous Bollywood movie “Border” is based, there were only two casualties on the Indian side.

The Battle of Longewala was fought in December 1971 between India and Pakistan, in which just 120 Indian Soldiers with 1 jeep mounted M40 recoilless rifle held the fort against 2000 Pakistani soldiers backed by 45 tanks and 1 mobile infantry brigade. Despite being heavily out-numbered, the Indian soldiers held their ground throughout the night and with the help of the Air Force, were able to completely rout the aggressors.

7. Operation Rahat (2013) was one of the biggest civilian rescue operations ever carried out in the world.

It was carried out by the Indian Air Force to evacuate civilians affected by the floods in Uttarakhand in 2013. It was the biggest civilian rescue operations in the world carried out by any Air Force using helicopters. During the first phase of the operation from 17 June 2013, the IAF airlifted a total of about 20,000 people; flying a total of 2,140 sorties and dropping a total of 3,82,400 kg of relief material and equipment.

8. The Ezhimala Naval Academy in Kerala is the largest of its kind in Asia.

9. The Indian army has a horsed cavalry regiment. It is among one of the last 3 such regiments in the world.

10. The Indian Air Force has an out-station base in Tajikistan and is seeking another in Afghanistan.

11. The Indian Army built the highest bridge in the world.

The Bailey Bridge is the highest bridge in the world. It is located in the Ladakh valley between Dras and Suru rivers in the Himalayan mountains. It was built by the Indian Army in August 1982.

12. The Military Engineering Services (MES) is one of the biggest construction agencies in India.

The MES and Border Roads Organisation (BRO) are together responsible for the construction and maintenance of some of the most awesome roads and bridges ever to have been built. To name a few, the Khardungla Pass (the highest motorable road in the world), the Magnetic Hill in Leh, etc.

13. The Indo Pakistan War of 1971 came to end with the surrender of about 93,000 combatants and officials of the Pakistani Army.

This is the largest number of POWs taken into custody since World War II. The war resulted in the creation of the independent state of Bangladesh.

14. Many popular celebrities are often awarded honorary ranks in the armed forces.

While Sachin Tendulkar has been granted the rank of Honorary Group captain in the I.A.F, M.S Dhoni is an Honorary Lt Col in the Indian Army.

DC (DCEU) – DC Extended Universe PART-2 (JL)


WELCOME TO  DC Extended Universe PART-2


The Flash (or simply Flash) is the name of several superheroes appearing in comic books published by DC Comics. Created by writer Gardner Fox and artist Harry Lampert, the original Flash first appeared in Flash Comics #1 (cover date January 1940/release month November 1939)


Cyborg is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics . The character was created by writer Marv Wolfman and artist George and first appears in a special insert in DC Comics Presents #26 (October 1980). Originally known as a member of the Teen Titans,[1] Cyborg was established as a founding member of the Justice League in DC’s 2011 rebootof its comic book titles and subsequently in the 2016 relaunch of its continuity



Rani Lakshmibai was born on 19 November 1828[4][5][6] in the town of Varanasi into a Marathi Karhade Brahmin family.[7] She was named Manikarnika Tambe and was nicknamed Manu.[8] Her father was Moropant Tambe [9] and her mother Bhagirathi Sapre (Bhagirathi Bai). Her parents came from Maharashtra and was cousin of Nana Sahib.[10] Her mother died when she was four years old. Her father worked for a court Peshwa of Bithoor district.[11] The Peshwa called her “Chhabili”, which means “playful”. She was educated at home and was more independent in her childhood than others of her age; her studies included shooting, horsemanship, fencing[12][13] and mallakhamba with her childhood friends Nana Sahib and Tatya Tope.[14]

Rani Lakshmibai was accustomed to riding on horseback accompanied by a small escort between the palace and the temple although sometimes she was carried by palanquin.[15] Her horses included Sarangi, Pavan and Baadal; according to historians she rode Baadal when escaping from the fort in 1858. The Rani Mahal, the palace of Rani Lakshmibai, has now been converted into a museum. It houses a collection of archaeological remains of the period between the 9th and 12th centuries AD.

History of Jhansi, 1842 – May 1857[edit]

Manikarnika was married to the Maharaja of Jhansi, Raja Gangadhar Newalkar, in May 1842[4][16] and was afterwards called Lakshmibai (or Laxmibai) in honour of the Hindu goddess Lakshmi and according to the traditions. She gave birth to a boy, later named Damodar Rao, in 1851, who died after four months. The Maharaja adopted a child called Anand Rao, the son of Gangadhar Rao’s cousin, who was renamed Damodar Rao, on the day before the Maharaja died. The adoption was in the presence of the British political officer who was given a letter from the Maharaja instructing that the child be treated with respect and that the government of Jhansi should be given to his widow for her lifetime. After the death of the Maharaja in November 1853, because Damodar Rao (born Anand Rao) was an adopted son, the British East India Company, under Governor-General Lord Dalhousie, applied the Doctrine of Lapse, rejecting Damodar Rao’s claim to the throne and annexing the state to its territories. When she was informed of this she cried out “I shall not surrender my Jhansi” (Mein meri Jhansi nahi doongi). In March 1854, Rani Lakshmibai was given an annual pension of Rs. 60,000 and ordered to leave the palace and the fort.[17][18].


On 17 June in Kotah-ki-Serai near the Phool Bagh of Gwalior, a squadron of the 8th (King’s Royal Irish) Hussars, under Captain Heneage, fought the large Indian force commanded by Rani Lakshmibai which was trying to leave the area. The 8th Hussars charged into the Indian force, slaughtering 5,000 Indian soldiers, including any Indian “over the age of 16”.[36] They took two guns and continued the charge right through the Phool Bagh encampment. In this engagement, according to an eyewitness account, Rani Lakshmibai put on a sawar’s uniform and attacked one of the hussars; she was unhorsed and also wounded, probably by his sabre. Shortly afterwards, as she sat bleeding by the roadside, she recognised the soldier and fired at him with a pistol, whereupon he “dispatched the young lady with his carbine”.[37][38] According to another tradition Rani Lakshmibai, the Queen of Jhansi, dressed as a cavalry leader, was badly wounded; not wishing the British to capture her body, she told a hermit to burn it. After her death a few local people cremated her body.

The British captured the city of Gwalior after three days. In the British report of this battle, Hugh Rose commented that Rani Lakshmibai is “personable, clever and beautiful” and she is “the most dangerous of all Indian leaders”.[39][40] Rose reported that she had been buried “with great ceremony under a tamarind tree under the Rock of Gwalior, where I saw her bones and ashes”.[41][42]

Her tomb is in the Phool Bagh area of Gwalior. Twenty years after her death Colonel Malleson wrote in the History of the Indian Mutiny; vol. 3; London, 1878 ‘Whatever her faults in British eyes may have been, her countrymen will ever remember that she was driven by ill-treatment into rebellion, and that she lived and died for her country, We cannot forget her contribution for India.’[43]



The thing which we can do in our free time

When you think about professional success, you think about the strategies and behaviors that people exemplify when at work. You think about what people do during the 9-5 working hours, and whether they extend those hours by coming in early or staying late to tackle projects. What they do when they get home, or on weekends, when they’re away from the office and away from their computers, doesn’t enter your mind. But here’s the thing: it should.

How people spend their free time can actually have a big impact on their success in the professional world. Successful people tend to spend their free time in these seven ways (and more, of course), so read below and find out why:

1. They Exercise. Physical exercise is important for both physical and mental health. Taking a half hour after work or on a weekend can get your blood pumping, get your endorphins flowing, and revitalize your spirit. You’ll build muscle, burn calories, and oxygenate your brain–giving you a release after a day of stress. Exercising regularly also helps you remain disciplined, which can be valuable in a demanding work environment, and can reduce the long-term effects of stress as well–meaning regular exercisers tend to be less stressed about their jobs. You’ll also look better and feel better, which gives you greater confidence.

2. They Read. Reading is a lifelong skill, and successful people never stop reading new books. Whether it’s fiction or nonfiction, books help give you a greater understanding of the world around you. They introduce you to new characters, new environments, new cultures, new philosophies, and new ideas, and might even help you build new skills (if you’re reading nonfiction, at least). Similarly, reading regularly helps to build your vocabulary and your semantic comprehension, giving you greater communication skills–and something to make small talk about during those particularly awkward business meetings.

3. They Take Classes. Education shouldn’t stop at college, and shouldn’t be restricted to institutions. The most successful people in the world are the ones who make a commitment to never stop learning. They’re always incorporating new skills for their resumes and learning new aspects of the world around them. Instructional courses aren’t particularly difficult to find, either, especially in the modern era. Many local colleges offer courses for free, and you can peruse local forums or gatherings to find impromptu group workshops. And don’t underestimate the value of free online courses. If you have a free hour and an Internet connection, you can start learning a new skill.

4. They Volunteer. Volunteering, no matter where or how you do it, is beneficial for you and your community. Whether you’re helping to clean up a highway, working in a soup kitchen, or providing mentorship to a group of young professionals, your time goes a long way toward improving the community around you. Professionals primed for success realize the importance of giving back to the community, and feel happier because of it. Volunteering is also a valuable networking experience, introducing you to other people who, one way or another, can help you drive your career forward.

5. They Network. Many networking events exist outside the realm of corporate hours. They include weekend breakfasts, cocktail hours, and after-hours gatherings for conversation and usually food and drinks. Successful people are willing to step outside their comfort zones in an effort to meet new people–regardless of any professional circumstances surrounding that effort. They’re not necessarily interested in meeting people to land new sales or find a new employee–instead, they simply like talking to people and meeting people, and success naturally follows them from there. The wider your network of contacts is, the more opportunities you’ll have down the road.

6. They Have Hobbies. Focusing exclusively on work might seem like a fast track to success. With nothing else distracting you, you can funnel your full effort into your job and do in one week what would take most people two. But this approach has a nasty downside; it stresses you out, sets you up for burnout, and prevents you from developing skills in any other areas. Finding and pursuing a hobby, on the other hand, helps you relieve stress, put your job in perspective, and build skills that complement ones you use at work. It’s a breath of fresh air that keeps you grounded, and if it’s a social hobby, also offers networking opportunities.

7. They Spend Time With Friends and Family. I implied it in the last point, but I’ll reiterate it more strongly here: your job isn’t everything. Focusing too much on your career is self-sabotage, no matter how counterintuitive that might sound. If you want to be successful in life, you have to prioritize your personal relationships–your bond with your friends and family members. No matter how much you want to be successful and climb the corporate ladder quickly, you can’t neglect your friends and family to do it.

If you don’t spend your free time like this, it doesn’t mean you have no chance of being successful. However, picking up some of these strategies can improve your abilities, improve your mindset, and expand your network to levels that will increase your chances for success in the workplace. Start incorporating a few of them into your free time routines and you might just be surprised at the results.

  1. Soak in the bathtub. Fill your tub with warm water, and make sure the temperature isn’t too hot for you. Pour in some bubble bath and soak in bubbles, or throw in a bath bomb to add some fun and color to your bath. Either way, you’ll feel relaxed in no time. Soak for about 20 or 30 minutes–or until you get pruny!
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    Listen to music and dance. Play your favorite CD or put on a playlist. Turn up the volume, follow the beat, and move to the rhythm. Exercise will destress you, and uptempo music will boost your mood. Dance for just a few songs or a few albums! [1]
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    Meditate to clear your mind. Sit straight and take some deep breaths. Fill up your lungs all the way with air, and exhale as deeply as you can. Repeat this for five or ten minutes. Use a timer, and focus on your breath until time is up. Deep breathing and staying in the present moment will make your stresses disappear while filling some time.

    • For deeper relaxation, look up “guided meditation” videos on the internet and follow along. [2]
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    Take a nap to catch up on some zzzs. This is especially helpful if you are busy or tired from a long day. You can nap for 20 minutes or 1 hour, whatever feels right and works with your schedule.
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    Watch a movie. Turn on a classic or one you’ve never seen before. Use DVDs or try streaming services like Netflix or Hulu. You can also substitute for a television show if you prefer. If you have the time, binge-watch your favorite program![3]
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    Start an arts and crafts project. Find a DIY tutorial and get creative! Search for DIY activities online, like making home decorations, creating a personalized gift, or repurposing old clothing. Also try making jewelryscrapbooking, or painting.

    • Buy coloring books and fill in the pages. There are a ton of coloring book options depending on your age. Grab some colored pencils, markers, or crayons, and flip open to a fun page. If you run out of time, you can easily stop working and pick up where you left off. [4]
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    Read a book. Reading helps you unwind by taking you out of yourself and into a different narrative. Grab a favorite or a new best seller and start reading to relax and spend time. [5]

Having Fun by Yourself or with Others

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    Hang out with your friends. What’s more fun than hanging with your friends? Grab a few pals and get brunch at a new restaurant. Have a girls day with a trip to the nail salon and a sleepover. Rent some movies and make some popcorn. Spend time with a few people, or invite everyone!
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    Go shopping. Visit a shopping mall, department store, thrift shop, or grocery store. Treat yourself to something nice, or keep your spending within a budget. You can also do this while spending time with friends or family! [6]
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    Surf the web. Explore the internet by browsing social media sites, looking up something of interest, or reading neat articles or news stories. Use Google to learn more about things that interest you, such as fashion trends, new recipes, or current events.
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    Visit a nearby city. Travel to a city within an hour or two from where you live, and spend the day there. Try a restaurant, walk around shops, and try a museum or gallery. Exploring something new is exciting and fun way to spend time.
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    Decorate for the upcoming holidays. Depending on the time of year, find decorations for the next holiday and hang them around your house. Easter, Fourth of July, HalloweenThanksgiving, and Christmas are great times to decorate.


Exercising and Getting Active

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    Take a walk or go jogging around your neighborhood. Go outside for a walk or jog, and exercise for at least 20 – 30 minutes. You can also go to a park.

    • You can go in a loop so you’ll come back around the opposite way from where you started, or you can go to a spot in particular and turn around.[7]
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    Go for a hike. Drive to a nearby park and find a trail to hike. Getting out in nature is a great way to spend your free time while exercising or exploring someplace new.[8]
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    Try an exercise class like yoga or pilates. A class can be a fun and interactive way to learn a new exercise. Yoga classes can relax you, and pilates will get you moving. Other classes you can try include spin classes or zumba.[9]
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    Join a sports team. Sign up for softball or soccer. This will give you a way to consistently spend your free time every week. You will not only exercise but also meet new friends and learn what it’s like to be in a team. [10]
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    Go to the gym. The gym can be a space for you to spend time in the morning, or you can go after school or work. Try to do cardiovascular exercises like using the treadmill or elliptical machine as well as building muscle with weights or machines.[11]
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    Work out at home. Turn on an exercise DVD or watch a video online. There are a ton of videos you can choose from, like circuit training, yoga, or pilates. You can also watch videos that focus on particular parts of your body, like abdominals, chest, or arms.


Learning Something New

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    Practice a new language. Use references like books, phone applications, or websites to help you learn and rehearse words in different languages. You can also get a tutor or take language classes. Try Spanish, French, German, Chinese, or Japanese.[12]
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    Listen to a podcast. There are podcasts on a wide variety of subjects, from cooking, to art, to history, to sports–anything you can name. You can listen to podcasts on phone apps like YouTube or online. Search for one you like and press play.[13]
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    Go to the library. You can look for a new, interesting book, and borrow things like CDs, movies, and e-books. Sit and read for awhile, or bring your laptop and get some personal work done, like budgeting or scheduling.[14]
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    Visit an arts or history museum. While museums are popular and fun destinations, you can also learn quite a lot when visiting one. Pick a topic you’d like to learn more about, such as modern art, civil war history, or animals, and visit a museum near you that features artifacts on your topic.[15]
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    Find a new recipe and try it out. Learn how to make a new dish or dessert. Use recipe books or search for one online. You can use ingredients you already have at home, or go shopping based on what the recipe calls for.

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    Watch a documentary. Find one that seems interesting on DVD, Netflix, Hulu, or online. Documentaries can take up 20 minutes or 2 hours depending on the topic and director. You can learn things like biographies on politicians, explorations to the jungle, or controversial moments in history. [17]
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    Start a garden and grow your own food. Learning to start a garden is a fun way to spend your free time, and you will also be able to grow produce to use while cooking. Start simple with an herb garden or salsa garden, or plant a variety of vegetables. Either way, you’ll grow your own ingredients to use in the kitchen.[18]
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    Get a head start on upcoming school assignments. Work ahead on homework assignments, or study for your upcoming midterm. It may not be super fun, but you’ll feel much better if you get those pesky assignments out of your way!
    Teenagers need free time to explore their own interests, be with friends or just unwind. If you and your teenage child can find free time activities to enjoy together, it can be a great way to build your relationship.

    How teenagers spend free time

    All teenagers are different. But many enjoy spending their free time doing things like shopping, going to parties, being with friends, gaming and using social media, texting, watching movies, reading and going to the beach or park.

    Teenagers are also spending an increasing amount of their free time in structured extracurricular activities like arts and sports. And they often feel bored with unstructured spare time.

    Free time with parents and family

    One of the joys of the teenage years is discovering the things you have in common with your teenage child, or new things your child might open your eyes to. Spending free time together is a great way to stay connected with your teenage child.

    Finding a balance between showing an  interest in your child’s activities and being ‘in his face’ can be  tricky. Our articles on supporting your teenager’s independence and privacy, monitoring and trust in the teenage years have practical tips.

    Activities with you
    Doing something one-on-one with one or both parents can be a treat for your child, especially in larger families. An occasional movie together, or even a quick meal or a drink in a café after another activity, can feel a bit special. You could go to a concert, cook a meal together, or work on a project like redecorating your child’s room. It just depends on what interests you and your child.

    These activities might not happen spontaneously. You might need to discuss ideas with your child and plan to spend some time together.

    If spending free time with you is a new thing, your child might take a bit of persuading before she’s keen. If this is an issue, you could consider inviting one or two of your child’s friends along as well.

    If you spend time together often enough, your child will probably build up more enthusiasm, so keep trying. You might need to try a range of activities before you find one you both like.

    Shopping! My daughter and I just love shopping. Then we stop for a coffee or juice and just talk. It can feel so strange doing that with my daughter, but I love it.
    – Sarah, mother of 16-year-old daughter

    Activities for the whole family
    If you’ve got teenagers and younger children, a family meeting can get everyone brainstorming activities to enjoy as a family. You could make a couple of lists – activities to do together, and activities that only some of you will do.

    Some activities the whole family could do might include:

    • watching a family-friendly DVD – you could check out our movie reviews for ideas
    • having a picnic
    • playing a favourite game or activity at a local park, like soccer or frisbee
    • planning a special meal with everyone suggesting a dish
    • planning a holiday
    • going for a bushwalk or a bike ride.
    We go down to the park on a Saturday afternoon just to kick a ball around. I’d actually forgotten how much fun running around a park can be!
    – Richard, father of 14-year-old son

    Free time with friends

    Your child will also want to do things with his friends. Agreeing on some rules about free time can help keep your child safe when he’s out and about.

    Here are some things to think about when you and your child discuss free time with friends.

    How much do you need to know about where your child is going, and who with? What details is it OK for your child to keep to herself? Can she  ring you if her plans change? Will she leave her mobile phone on while she’s out?

    Monitoring your child is OK, as long as you’re doing it with the intention of making sure your child is safe. As your child gets older, you can reduce your supervision and involvement in his activities.

    You could think about how available you’ll be for providing transport. Can you drive your child to things if you have enough notice? Are you available in an emergency? Will you offer transport to other friends? Do you expect your child to use public transport unless she gets ‘stuck’?

    Although being your child’s taxi can be a hassle, it’ll help you to know he’s travelling safely. It also gives you the chance to get to know his friends.

    Open house
    Getting to know your child’s friends shows your child you understand how important her friendships are.

    One way to do this is to encourage your child to have friends over and give them a space in your home. You could think about how open you want your home to be. Will there be a curfew? Will you provide meals, snacks and drinks? Does your child need to take responsibility for having friends over – for example, tidying up the kitchen or family room afterwards?

    Your child might find that some of the activities he’s interested in cost money. You might talk to your child about what activities you’re willing to pay for, how often and how much. You could also talk to your child about pocket money. Consider how much seems to be a fair amount in your family. Can extra jobs earn extra money?

    Free time on their own

    Sometimes your child will just want to spend time by herself, not doing very much. You might notice this as your child spends more time studying – it’s partly about recharging her mental batteries. Solo free time is fine, if it’s not all the time and is balanced with spending time with friends and family.

    It’s also OK for your child to feel bored sometimes! Being bored can motivate your child to find something creative or new to fill his time.

    Screen time
    Your child might spend some of his solo free time watching TV or DVDs, using a computer or tablet, playing video or hand-held computer games, and using her mobile phone. Healthy screen time for teenagers is about choosing quality programs and apps and developing healthy screen habits. It also includes limits on daily screen time. Some negotiation about screen time during the school week, on weekends and in the holidays might help your child develop valuable time management skills.

How do I respond to “What do you do on your spare time” without looking like a loser?

  • “What do you do on your spare time”
  1. Once at a house party, a friend of mine was making fun of another guy because he does not do anything ‘fun’ in his spare time.

He had a mind-blowing reply, something like this – “ With my busy work life which I love, in my spare time, I always do read my books and making new things like holding for home. Sometimes to amuse myself i do understand the topics of books the most thing which i like is singing and making new drawings . And then I sleep with happiness and peace that I did something productive with my time because well teenage  is no joke.”

These weren’t his exact words but you get the gist. People might make it sound like a bad thing but there is no such thing like ‘ if you do this, you will look like a loser.’

If your looking for a conversation starter then that might need some work.

I go one step ahead and ………

2.Become an interesting person.

Find some hobbies you enjoy. Read books. Travel. Learn a new language.

I promise you the pay off will be much more than “not looking like a looser”. You will become self confident and interesting. You will grow as a human being and meet new amazing people, who will not make you feel insecure.

In the end, you won’t bother looking like a looser. You will realize the whole american concept of looser and winners is BS (seriously guys, we – the rest of the world – don’t get it. For us it looks like a very immature and extremely toxic idea that should’ve been banned long ago).

There’s no such thing as being a loser or being a winner. There’s only you growing and becoming a better person, a better version of yourself.

Honesty is one of the first steps towards feeling better with yourself.



School  is  important  for  students . In  school  there  will   be  teachers  and  students . In

 school  there  will  be  competition  too . Teachers  will  teach  students  and  students  will  study . In  school  there  will be  activity’s  and  students  will  enjoy  a  lot .

By  Ananya . S . Continue reading “School”