Kodagu First a Celebration. Positive News, Facts & Achievements about Kodagu, Coorgs and the People of Kodagu – here at Home and Overseas
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    Two days before Karnataka’s Ranji Trophy Group B tie against Assam, Robin Uthappa hopped over to Shivaji Park after training with his team and had a session with his personal coach Praveen Amre at the nursery of Mumbai’s batsmanship. No wonder then that the duo was seen involved in a long chat after Uthappa ended the day unbeaten on 108 to bail Karnataka out of trouble.

    “I came back to Mumbai from Kolkata and I told sir, “I wasn’t getting my swing. My feel wasn’t that great”. We practised at Shivaji Park for two days and he was confident in two days I’ll get my feel back,” says Uthappa. “I actually got it back and feel really good. I just want to capitalise on what I have done today and make it a big one.”

    After being unable to come good in Karnataka’s first two games of the season, Uthappa has finally gotten into run-scoring mode.

    Ever since he burst on to the domestic scene as a 17-year-old, you like to keep watching him bat. Similarly, as he has evolved into a mature cricketer and an individual, you feel like listening to him every time he talks.

    Despite being on the fringes and having made several returns to India’s squad, Uthappa hasn’t really been able to cement his place in the team. Having crossed 30, one cannot help but wonder if he has given up on wearing the India jersey. Ask him if he has started entering into the “enjoying the game” phase, and he interrupts you right away.

    “Absolutely not,” he says. “I love the game, I enjoy it but my dream is still very strong and I still believe I’ll play for India.

    “That’s what drives me. If that doesn’t drive me, then I certainly won’t be playing cricket. I wouldn’t take up the spot of a youngster.

    “I’ll keep trying. I genuinely think age is just a number and I just think I need to keep stacking up the runs. No more knocking on the doors, I need to break it down in a big way.”

    source: http://www.thehindu.com / The Hindu / Home> Sport / by Amol Karhadkar / Mumbai – October 29th, 2016

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    October 31st, 2016adminSports

    The Slush round of Indian AWD Challenge took place in Coorg district of Karnataka with competitors driving in the Jeep, Gypsy and Open classes.

    Over 30 participants in the three categories competed on September 10-11 on the mountains of Vanachal Village in Madikeri, covering two stages of 7.5 km with steep climb and boulders.

    After the first day of scrutiny and recce along with drivers briefing, the action kick started on Day 2 with Stage 1 in the muddy terrains having steep climb and sharp turns in the forest.

    Everyone bar one driver made it to the post-lunch Stage 2, which started under rain making it all the more difficult with poor visibility.

    The flat stretch in the grasslands allowed drivers to push to the maximum towards the finish line with Bharath Kumar (co-driver Mahesh) taking win with a total time of 6m25s in the Jeep class.

    It was a close fight as Ajay Shetty (co-driver Ashwin Das) ended mere 0.04s behind, while Bopanna MP (co-driver Mithun Mandepanda) were third.

    Meanwhile, in the Gypsy class, Shetty took the win covering a time of 6m03s, as Nithin (co-driver Nischal) and Sachin Moorthy (co-driver Kumar KD) ended just 0.01s of each other’s time in second and third respectively.

    Finally, Anush (co-driver Navnit) were declared winners in the Open class, ending 0.13s ahead of Nanaiah (co-driver Karumbaiah), with Chethan (co-driver Jagat Nanjappa) third.

    source: http://www.motorsport.com / Motorsport.com / Home> Offroad/ 4WD Challenge:Coorg / Race Report / September 29th, 2016

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    Madikeri :

    “Society can develop only with clean thinking and fair-mindedness. Do not mix politics in Dasara celebrations. When I came during last Dasara celebrations, I was the president of Handicraft Corporation. I have come now as the president of the Parishat. The Almighty has bestowed high positions on me,” said member of vidhana parishat, Shantheyanda Veena Achaiah. She was speaking after inaugurating the third year’s women’s Dasara held in Mangala Vihara auditorium, Gonikoppal on Monday, October 10.

    Meanwhile, member of the legislative council, Veena Achaiah, who is identified as the best women’s Dasara performer, felicitated the former grama panchayat president and president of the third year’s women’s Dasara , Kulletira Pravimonnappa.

    Rekha Sridar and Sharina Sukumar sang the prayer song. Grama panchayat member, women’s Dasara treasurer Prabhavathi welcomed the gathering. Sheela Bopanna compered the programme and chief secretary M Manjula proposed the vote of thanks.

    Gonikoppa, traditional attire, flower designing, mehendi competition, cooking without fire competition, group dances, janapada songs and pick and act competitions were held at the occasion.

    Pravimonnappa, president of the programme, gave a keynote address.

    Meals were served at the occasion.

    source: http://www.daijiworld.com / DaijiWorld.com / Home> Karnataka / from Daijiworld Special Correspondent / Daijiworld Media Network – Madikeri (EP) / Madikeri – October 11th, 2016

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    Sandalwood actress Meghna Appaiah shares a recipe of Pandi Curry, rustled up in the traditional Coorg flavour.

    Meghna Appaiah

    Meghna Appaiah

    Pandi Curry
    1 kg pork
    1 tsp red chili powder
    2 tsp turmeric powder
    2 onions
    5 to 6 green chilis
    2 pods(18-20 cloves) garlic
    About 8 cm long ginger
    3 tsp cumin seeds
    5 or 6 cloves whole
    5 tsp coriander seeds
    2 tsp black pepper balls
    Salt to taste
    1 cup (250 ml) Water
    1 lemon (optional)
    2 tsp black vinegar (Kachanpuli, prepared/available in stores).

    Place the pork in a capacious bowl. Cut it to about 3 cm size and wash thoroughly. Now, drain the water completely. Set the pieces aside.
    Add red chili powder, turmeric and salt. Mix well, until a thick paste is formed.
    Now, prepare a mix by grinding onion, green chili, garlic, ginger, 1 tsp of cumin seeds, and 2 cloves to a coarse mixture. Do not add water.
    Boil 1 cup of water in a thick bottomed vessel. Add the ground masala and continue boiling for a couple of minutes.
    Add marinated pork and cook until tender. Ideally, this shouldn’t take more than 20 minutes.
    In a griddle (bandli), roast together 2 tbsp cumin seeds, 5 tbsp coriander, 2 tbsp black pepper and cloves until a smokey fragrance wafts into the room.
    Grind the roasted mixture to a very fine powder.
    Add roasted and powdered mixture and black vinegar to the pork. Continue cooking on low flame until oil starts separating from the meat. Serve hot. You may additionally sprinkle some lemon juice for enhanced taste.

    — as told to Pooja Prabhan

    source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com / Deccan Chronicle / Home> Entertainment> Sandalwood / Deccan Chronicle / October 30th, 2016

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    Karun Nair's strike rate was marginally higher than Robin Uthappa as the two ended the day having scored an unbeaten 108 each.  – B. JOTHI RAMALINGAM

    Karun Nair’s strike rate was marginally higher than Robin Uthappa as the two ended the day having scored an unbeaten 108 each. – B. JOTHI RAMALINGAM

    Assam’s first-innings century-maker Amit Verma seems to have passed the run-feast baton on to the Karnataka batsmen.

    Seasoned Robin Uthappa and Karnataka’s stand-in captain Karun Nair made full use of the chances offered by the Assam fielders to pile on hundreds on Day Two in the Ranji Trophy Group B tie at the Mumbai Cricket Association’s Bandra-Kurla Complex facility. It helped Karnataka snatch the advantage in the contest.

    At stumps, Karnataka – after restricting Assam to 325 in the morning with Verma running out of partners – was comfortably placed at 223 for two. If the unbeaten pair sees off the second new ball, due in 11 overs, on a wicket that still offers decent carry for pacers, then it would be interesting to see if Karnataka presses for an outright victory to mark the festivities.

    The conditions were not at all threatening for Uthappa and Nair. But the situation in which they scored hundreds was remarkable. Pacerts Arup Das and Krishna Das had removed openers Mayank Agarwal and R. Samarth in the first three overs. Had wicket-keeper K. B. Arun Karthick latched on to a sharp chance down the leg side off the second ball Nair faced, Karnataka would have been three down with nothing much on the board.

    But Nair survived, and thereafter, looked in little trouble. Uthappa played cautiously at the start but soon started playing his trademark drives. All four of his scoring strokes before lunch were boundaries, with a straight punch off Krishna Das the highlight among them.

    On the first ball after lunch, Uthappa had a slice of luck. He nicked one from Abu Nechim Ahmed that pitched in the off-stump channel to Karthick, but the umpire consulted the television umpire to check if Ahmed had overstepped. The bowler didn’t have any part of his foot behind the crease. Uthappa, then, concentrated harder and preferred to go after the loose balls bowled by the spinners.

    Nair survived another chance when he was dropped by Assam captain Gokul Sharma off leggie Amit Verma on 85, before he was outdone by Uthappa in the race for the hundred. While Uthappa steered Ahmed for his twelfth four to celebrate his 21st first-class century, Nair soon joined him in a similar fashion – a late cut off Verma that sped for a four.

    source: http://www.sportstarlive.com / Sports Star Live.com / Home> Cricket / by Amol Karhadkar, Mumbai / October 28th, 2016

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    October 29th, 2016adminCoffee News, World Opinion

    Columbus, Ohio coffee roaster Crimson Cup Coffee & Tea recently traveled into Peru’s Andes Mountains to expand relationships with coffee farmers. During the trip. licensed Q Grader Brandon Bir led judging for a coffee competition in the Junin region.

    Columbus, Ohio :

    Brandon Bir, coffee sourcing and education manager for Columbus coffee roaster Crimson Cup Coffee & Tea recently traveled into Peru’s Andes Mountains to expand relationships with coffee farmers, agronomists, and others dedicated to improving the quality of the country’s coffee. While there, the licensed coffee Q Grader led judging for a coffee competition in the Junín region.

    Bir’s trip originated in Lima. While visiting the capital city, he shared samples of Crimson Cup’s Ethiopian Kossa Kebena and 1991 Blend coffees with local coffee houses and coffee cuppers.

    “We had some great discussions about Peruvian coffees, Lima’s coffee culture and how things are evolving,” he said. “They have some well-put-together cafés, and everyone’s competing for exceptional coffees.”

    “Local coffees are getting better every year, with better coffees scoring in the mid-80s on the 100-point coffee quality scale,” he added. “In the past, they were known for their chocolatey flavors but were not extremely nuanced.”

    From Lima, Bir traveled into the Andes Mountain jungle to La Merced, a town in the Junín region. There, he visited with Don Julio Arevalo Tello, founder of private co-op NARSA (NEGOCIACIONES AGROINDUSTRIAL AREVALO S.A.) Since 1988, NARSA has focused on helping small coffee and cacao farmers in Peru’s Central Highlands and Amazon regions with achieving market access throughout Peru and beyond.

    “NARSA has been instrumental in coffee development in the Junín region,” Bir said. “We’ve been extremely impressed with the way they live their principles of integrity, eco-efficiency and transparency and their focus on inclusion of indigenous families.”

    For the next four days, he visited local coffee farms and prepared for the upcoming coffee competition sponsored by NARSA. “The competition is just one of the ways NARSA is involved in improving local coffee quality,” he said.

    One of the farms he stayed at was Finca Santa Rosa near the small town of Villa Rica. This farm is owned by third-generation grower Selena Contreras Obregon. Established by Contreras’ grandfather in 1927, the 104-acre, Rain Forrest Alliance-certified farm grows catuai, caturra, bourbon, typica and geisha varietals under a canopy of indigenous trees at an elevation of 1,600 meters.

    “This is the third year we’ve visited Selena, her family and her farm,” Bir said. “They continue to impress us with their passion for quality coffee and dedication to progress in every aspect of operations. Over this past year, Selena’s coffee professionals created a new coffee lab to evaluate coffee quality.”

    On his final day at NARSA, he coordinated a quality competition among more than 25 local coffee farmers. In addition to friendly competition, a goal was to help farmers understand the qualities that are more prized in coffee beans and that command a higher price. Bir and three other Q Graders cupped coffee samples from morning until the competition ended at 10 p.m.

    “Our winner was an 89-point coffee from Damien Conde in Alto Palomar,” Bir said. It stood out from the typical coffees of the region with its flavor profile more similar to that of a high grown Kenyan coffee.”

    Crimson Cup will evaluate the purchase of coffee from this crop through its Friend2Farmer direct trade program in the future. The roaster developed its Friend2Farmer direct trade program to ensure that farmers receive a fairer share of proceeds from coffee sales. The company pays a premium to farmers, who can then invest in agricultural and community improvements. Crimson Cup coffee experts also collaborate with farmers on ways to improve the quality of the coffee and quality of live for farmers, workers and their communities. In addition, the roaster invests in projects such as solar dryers to help improve coffee quality.

    About Crimson Cup Coffee & Tea

    Since 1991, Crimson Cup Coffee & Tea has hand-roasted specialty coffee in Columbus, Ohio and taught independent business owners to succeed through its coffee shop franchise alternative program. Sustainably sourced Crimson Cup coffee is available through a network of more than 350 independent coffee houses, grocers, college and universities, restaurants and food service operations across 28 states, as well as the company’s own Crimson Cup Coffee House in the Columbus suburb of Clintonville.

    For more information, visit crimsoncup.com.

    For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/2016/10/prweb13805703.htm

    source: http://www.benzinga.com / Benzinga / Home> PR Web – Columbus, Ohio / October 28th, 2016

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    Madikeri :

    “An amount of Rs 125 crores is set aside for the development of Catholic communities, and they must make the best use of it, ” said Vidhana Mandala Backward Class and Minorities’ Committee president, MLA J R Lobo.

    He was speaking during a discussion held with the Catholic community leaders, at St Michael School in the city, on Thursday, October 27.

    “The government has announced several programmes for the development of society and a special grant in the budget. The amount of Rs 125 crores can be used for several pro community programmes,” he said.

    “The government has created Catholic Development Committee for community development. It has appointed Bengaluru urban development minister K J George as the president and me as the vice president of the committee. It has also formed a subcommittee and appointed me as its president. Petitions for renovation or repairs of churches, cemetery, boundary wall, skills training and other development work in the community can be submitted,” he said.

    “Christians comprise 3.6% of the population in the state. The government has given special importance to their development, but the community lags behind in making use of government released funds,” MLA Lobo said.

    “Special camps should be held in various districts to make information on government programmes reach the people. Fund up to Rs one crore in the city and Rs 50 lac in towns is being provided for community halls. An amount is also paid for maintenance of old age homes,” he said.

    Community representative, K T Baby Mathew, requested for additional funds for repairs of churches, and donations to poor people and for the district level committee, like in the state. Requests for reservation for Catholics could also be heard in the meeting.

    K E Mathew said, extensive details of the government facilities such as scholarships, caste certificates, etc are required.

    Committee assistant secretary Amba, additional deputy commissioner M Sathish Kumar, zilla panchayat assistant secretary Vishwanatha Poojary, assistant director of the department of public instruction G R Basavaraju, backward class and minority welfare department district officer K V Suresh, minority development corporation manager Nagendra Prasad, district employment exchange officer C Jagannath Virajpete, St Anns school’s Fr Muthuswamy, and others were present.

    source: http://www.daijiworld.com / DaijiWorld.com / Home> Karnataka / by DaijiWorld Media Network – Madikeri (EP) / Madikeri – October 28th, 2016

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    In the hills of Coorg in Karnataka lies Madikeri, the town that gives a military feel & charms with its orderliness

    Where order prevails: View from the Raja’s Seat garden; The church in the Fort, now an ASI Museum; Two of the Royal Tombs; The Sri Omkaresvara Siva Temple Photos by the writers

    Where order prevails: View from the Raja’s Seat garden; The church in the Fort, now an ASI Museum; Two of the Royal Tombs; The Sri Omkaresvara Siva Temple Photos by the writers

    Hugh and Colleen Gantzer

    At first glance, Madikeri looks as precise and orderly as a cantonment. In a way, that’s what it is. According to a coffee-planter, “If you throw a stone in Madikeri, you’ll hit a General. If you throw two stones, you’ll probably get a brace of Colonels, bristly moustaches and all!” This could account for the military look of this cottage-dotted town in the hills of Coorg in Karnataka. Madikeri’s narrow, winding roads were meant for brisk walkers and horses. We felt this when we drove through the town to the Palace Fort.

    It certainly is a Fort, with thick walls and deep gates. At the far end of its grounds, next to two enormous effigies of elephants is a board that proclaims:

    “Mercara was founded by Prince Mudduraja of the Haleri dynasty in 1681 and named after him as Muddurajanakeri. This later became Madikeri by the locals. The British called it Mercara.”

    At one corner is a steepled building, now a museum with hero-stones standing erect in the yard. We walked across this former Anglican Church. The light streaming in through its beautiful stained glass windows added to its meditative ambience, ideal for a museum. And, in a fitting tribute to India’s revered Field Marshal Cariappa, the former little vestry had been dedicated to the memory of this unforgettable army chief. He was a Coorgi, a Kodava.

    From such shrines to the past, we drove down into town and parked at the gate of a living shrine: the impressive Sri Omkaresvara Temple.
    Officially this is a Siva temple of the Lingayats but there are distinctly Islamic idioms in its eclectic architecture. It has a central dome with minarets at the four corners, surmounted by their own, smaller, domes. It is possible that the influence of Tipu Sultan had a lasting impact on the architects of this temple. It was built by Lingaraja II in 1820, just 21 years after Tipu Sultan died in Srirangapatna. We saw the Islamic influence even in other Lingayat monuments crowning a green hill referred to as Gaddige. A plaque installed at the foot of one of the plinths read ‘Royal Tombs’. Built in the Indo-Sarcenic (sic!) style, these monuments with domes and minarets, hold the mortal remains of Kodava Royalty and court dignitaries.

    The central tomb is of Dodaveerarajendra and his queen. To the right is the tomb of Lingarajendra built by his son Chikkaveerarajendra in AD 1820. To the left is the tomb of the royal priest Rudrappa, built in 1834.

    Nearby are buried two royal officials, Biddanda Bopu, who died fighting Tipu Sultan, and his son Biddanda Somaieh. Clearly these warrior people opposed anyone who tried to cub their freedom to decide their own future.

    Our immediate future, however, was constrained by the weather. We looked up at the roiling clouds above us. These were threatening but it hadn’t rained. We decided to rush down to Abbi Falls before a storm boxed us in.

    Abbi was spectacular. Even though the water was not gushing in its roaring monsoon fury. it foamed and cascaded over rocks, frothing and surging before pouring into a large pool, and then flowing under a suspension bridge. The falls are well worth visiting but do treat that forest path with a great deal of respect.

    It was almost sunset when we reached Raja’s Seat, a popular public garden with horizon-stretching views of the plains. Had the ancestors of the Coorgis battled across those lowlands? We began to think about the origin of the Kodavas.

    Their traditional masculine dress of a turban, long coat, sash and curved dagger points strongly to a Middle Eastern connection. The Kodavas have no temples or pujaris, they conduct all their religious or social ceremonies themselves, and revere their ancestors. The Kurds of the Zagros and Taurus mountains of Turkey, Iran and Iraq are also known for their proud and independent nature. Were they the ancestors of the Kodavas? ‘Kurd’ and ‘Kodava’ have a certain similar ring. A popular theory claims that they are the descendants of people who were part of the army of Alexander the Great.

    That could explain the very no-nonsense character of their mountain home, Madikeri.

    source: http://www.tribuneindia.com / The Tribune / Home> Spectrum> Travel / October 23rd, 2016

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    A month-long festival of words, performance and visual art, all inspired by the ghost story is taking over the Leeds Library. Yvette Huddleston reports.

    There’s a bit of a chill in the air at Leeds Library this month when it hosts a programme of events and interventions entitled The Haunting: Ghosts of Every Shade.

    The Haunting is presented by Alchemy – a Leeds-based arts organisation which aims to connect people through the arts and open doors to new ideas through shared cultural experience – working in collaboration with the Library, Leeds International Film Festival and Ilkley Literature Festival.

    The Library itself, on Commercial Street in the heart of Leeds, was founded in 1768 and is the oldest surviving example of the ‘proprietary subscription library’ in Britain. It is also rumoured to be haunted by a former librarian from the 19th century, so it is the perfect 
venue for the month-long programme.

    “The space is very evocative – it lends itself to all kinds of interventions,” says Nima Poovaya-Smith, curator and director of Alchemy. “It is an inspirational source of stories through its diverse collections and in putting the programme together we have worked with the rhythm and ambience of the library.”

    Pulling together a variety of different art-forms which complement and repsond to each other, visitors are in for a treat. Internationally acclaimed writers Simon Armitage, Imtiaz Dharker, Rommi Smith and John Siddique explore not only the thrills and chills but also the more reflective and provocative aspects of ghosts and hauntings through poetry, performance, short stories.

    There are enigmatic installations from artist Zareena Bano and others, plus soundscape, dance, vocals and film with around sixteen new commissions as well as performances, masterclasses, workshops and ghostly trails.

    And it’s a wide brief that’s open to all sorts of interesting interpretations. “The project grew out of my own love and passion for ghost stories, particularly the stories of M R James and Edith Wharton, but we are not just looking at haunting in the supernatural sense,” says Poovaya-Smith. “People are haunted in all kinds of ways; haunting can be metaphorical not just literal so we have a great depth with what the artists have done.”

    Our fascination with ghost stories is long-standing and complex – on the most profound level they are a reminder of our own mortality – and it is a tradition that crosses cultures and continents.

    “I think there are many reasons for our interest in them,” says Poovaya-Smith. “But I think one element is the concept of being ‘safely scared’ – it’s a thrill. And there is such a rich tradition of demonology and dark forces. Then there is our curiosity about the possibility of an afterlife, especially if we have lost somebody.”

    A highlight of the programme is artist Steve Manthorp’s exquisitely detailed and mildly discomfiting The Haunted Doll’s House, based on MR James’ classic ghost story of the same name.

    “Steve shares my passion for MR James’ work and he told me that he has been wanting to make a Haunted Doll’s House for about thirty years,” says Poovaya-Smith. “It was an idea that haunted him.”

    Other highlights include ceramicist Adele Howitt’s installation which responds to Edith Wharton’s psychologically unsettling story Pomegranate Seed and a late night walk through Ilkley with Literature Festival apprentice poet in residence Mark Pajak sharing scary stories and poetry that reveal the macabre folklore and history associated with some of the town’s landmarks.

    Across the month there will be numerous workshops and masterclasses including poetry masterclasses by Simon Armitage and Rommi Smith and a spooky Halloween workshop.

    “None of the artists have done anything obvious, everyone has produced exquisite work, they have outdone themselves,” says Poovaya-Smith. “In the library itself we have several interventions. We have put objects in bookshelves for people to discover, so around every corner you encounter something interesting.” She adds, smiling: “All these things came together, one might say, in an almost supernatural way.”

    The Haunting: Ghosts of Every Shade runs until November 7. For the full programme details visit www.alchemyanew.co.uk

    source: http://www.yorkshirepost.co.uk / The Yourshire Post / Home> LifeStyle> Books / by Yvette Huddleston / Friday – October 14th, 2016

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    Tabu and Dinesh Gundu Rao

    Tabu and Dinesh Gundu Rao

    Celebrity couples are going all out to give partners the support they require during special moments

    It’s all about the balancing act and these prominent couples are doing to nurture their relationships. With so many modern day marriages falling apart, there are quite a few prominent married couples that are standing together through thick and thin. There are also that many strong relationships that have survived the test of time, despite alluring temptations. Bollywood star Kajol has accompanied her actor/director husband Ajay Devgn for all national promotions of Shivaay. Kiran Rao, who was spearheading the 18th MAMI Festival in Mumbai received tremendous support from her star hubby Aamir Khan. Actor Akshay Kumar regularly tweets about Twinkle Khanna’s columns and is clearly proud of her accomplishments. What does it take to prioritise family over career and complementing each other’s personality?

    South Indian actress Sumalatha, who is married to actor-politician, Ambareesh says, “My priorities were always clear — family first. Had my husband objected then, there was no question of me going against it, but he respected me enough to never stand in my way. This was a big step, and I wouldn’t have been able return to the profession, I have always loved and which has given me everything, without his consent and cooperation, it wouldn’t have been possible. Today, I look around and realise that my whole identity would have been submerged and lost, but for his understanding and support. Truly, he’s the reason that I can peacefully work and handle my domestic responsibilities too.”

    Tabu Rao, wife of Dinesh Gundu Rao, president of Karnataka Pradesh Congress Committee adds that there has to be respect and faith in every marriage, “I get involved in every family matter and never crib as I love doing it all. I’m also involved in the matters of the constituency and totally clued into social media and politics. I even handle my husband’s Facebook account and those who find it tough to get in touch with him go through me and I always help them out. He’s given me all the freedom without any restrictions and we always stand by each other.”

    source: http://www.asianage.com / The Asian Age / Home> Life and Style / by Namita Gupta / October 26th, 2016

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