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What is the scope of nutrition in India? Does a dietitian or a nutritionist have a good career growth?

The nutritionist/ dietician’s jobResearch the nutritive value of foodUnderstand all food componentsAdvise people on eating habitsPlan diets that will improve healthA thin line of differenceDieticians: Also referred to as clinical or therapeutic dietitians, these titles vary across the workplace. But essentially, they plan and supervise the preparation of diets designed for patients, and work in hospitals, clinics, health care centres, wellness programmes, fitness, sports centres or own private clinics. “A dietician helps to plan and monitor an individual’s diet,” says Namrata Singh, Senior Dietician at Department of Gastroenterology and Human Nutrition, AIIMS . In hospitals, they work closely with doctors and develop expertise in a particular medical domain. “Besides making the rounds of the respective wards, we check the quality and hygiene levels in the hospital kitchen. To excel, dieticians must be in tune with the medical world (diseases, medicines, treatment),” Singh adds.Nutritionists : They work in the areas of food science, community development, research projects and Fast Moving Consumer Goods Companies (FMCG). Their work relates to research aspect. It could be in the field, desk or laboratory. Public health nutritionists work in the developmental sector. “They go beyond diets – move into the science of biochemistry, food science. They do not do so much of clinical nutrition as a dietician does,” says Kajali Paintal, Senior Nutrition Specialist, UNICEF, India.How to kickstart your careerYou can opt for a nutrition course after 10+2. There are numerous programmes available at the graduate, postgraduate level, and course combinations, also. At Delhi University, the entry point is BSc Home Science, of which Food & Nutrition is one subject. There are two types of programmes: BSc Home Science (Pass) and (Honors). In BSc Home Science (Hons), a student can specialise in Food & Nutrition in the second and third year, whereas in the Pass programme, there is no specialisation. The Honours programme admits only students from science backgrounds as its subjects include Biochemistry, Botany, Physics, Zoology and Chemistry.If you are not good in subjects like biology, chemistry, physics at the school level, then you are likely to struggle with the course curriculum. The top two colleges ( Lady Irwin and IHE ) allow students from both science and non-science backgrounds. “You must look into the course curriculum and syllabi of the institute closely before taking admission,” Prof. Passi advises.At the postgraduate level, you can either do a one-year Post Graduate Diploma in Dietetics and Public Health Nutrition (DDPHN) or a two-year Master’s programme.The MSc Food and Nutrition allows you to specialise in one of these areas:Therapeutic NutritionPublic Health NutritionFood ScienceM.Sc comprises general subjects such as Research Methods and Computer applications, Biochemistry, Food Microbiology and Food Safety, Food Science and Quality Control, Advanced Human Nutrition, Physiology and Principles of Food Science.Advancing in the fieldExploring higher studies means coming up with greater ideas and implementing them. There are some institutes, which spend majority of their time on research. “We take MSc nutritionists for PhD or research work. We hold seminars and symposia, and bring out recommendations. Here, one can finish PhD in 5 years,” says Prema Ramachandran, Director, Nutrition Foundation of India (NFI) . One can also look at the National Institute of Nutrition, Hyderabad, a renowned research institute in India.Registered DieticiansThis credential is offered to professionals authorised byIndian Dietetics Association (IDA) . It can be used by dietitians working at hospitals, day-care clinics and consultancy clinics. Those who possess these credentials would have specific academic and practice requirements. For more info visit the website -Indian Dietetic AssociationSkills and aptitudeInterest in food/ food preparationGood communication skills to interact with people, individually and in groupsWriting skills to produce reports, documentation, leafletsGood research skillsFigure out new ways to solve a problem.Patience and a genuine concern for fellow beingsPlanning, administrative skills and organisational ability

How do I open a school in India?

Starting up a school requires a combined set of skills that comprise knowledge of school education as well as business prowess. It mostly happens that the entrepreneurs lack either one or the other. Below is the complete procedure to open a school in India:Site Survey and Market Research-This is a key activity which is conducted to have a broad feel of the area where the school is to be set up.Conducting a widespread survey to sense the expectation and aspiration of the people falling in the catchment area.Carrying out a site and neighborhood survey for having an insight into market potential.Getting an idea about the fabric of major strata of the society and their willingness and ability to spend on child’s education.Meeting with opinion makers, preferably school teachers, reputed coaching owners and PTA members of reputed schools, social leaders etc.Preparation of detailed reports in modular form with in-depth demand forecasting.Guidance in Legal ComplianceAdvice on registration of schools under the legal regimes in India.Compatibility of the selected legal regime with the unique rules of the State in which the school is located.Advice on setting up a Minority Religious or Linguistic Trust in respect of Minority Educational Institutions under the Constitution of India, if applicable.Impact of the right of children to Free and Compulsory Education Act, 2009 (RTE-2009) on schools from different angles.Advice on obtaining a ‘No Objection Certificate’ from the State Government.Advice on obtaining other NOC’s from the concerned government departments.Detailed Financial Reports (to avail bank loan)Purpose is to provide a feasibility study for setting up a school in the area and to get clarity on the outcome of the project. This is done by means of various assessment methods followed by analysis and synthesis of the collected data and information.The detailed financial report can be used for the purpose of acquiring bank loan or attracting investors on board.The DFR comprises of two stages:Stage 1 deliverables:Executive summaryOverview of education scenario of the cityLocation analysisRecommendation of fee structureHR proposalDrawing up of project goalsPrevailing trends in the areaOperating model detailsVision and philosophyUSPLicences and documents requisiteRoadmap of the projectFormation of company/trust/society and its roleManaging committee structure formationRegistration, approval and affiliation requisitesProposal for associatesConcept noteOverview of facilities to be includedDetails of infrastructure and area required for year 1, 2 and 3Software and ERPRegisters and record to be maintainedAdmission rules and regulationStage 2 deliverables:All projections to be done with a perspective of 10 yearsStudent flow projectionFee collection matrixCost of infrastructure and facilities (phase 1, phase 2)Pre and post operational budgetP/L accountSalary and other expensesArchitectural and Infra PlanningWell planned is half done. The project is planned very meticulously with consideration of each and every fine detail. This would form a strong base for smooth execution of work.Assessing the provision of land area to include all the planned facilities in accordance to board compliance.Architectural concept complying with the State, Centre and the affiliating Board.The architectural concept of the project based on the latest trends prevailing across the globe.Continuous coordination with the architect and the client to ensure the best quality, smooth, timely and cost-effective execution of the project.Planning and designing of science and subject labs, playgrounds, indoor game courts, auditorium, mess, library and other facilities.Interior Planning – Concept and detailed drawings including floor finish, tiling and cladding, carpentry details, wall finishes, artwork etc.Landscape – Ideation and site development services comprising precise drawings for the external area.Green School Planning – Incorporating energy efficient and environment friendly measures.Thoughtfully designed and strategically located boarding facility for students and residential facility for staff members in the campus.Project ConceptualizationWell planned is half done. The project is planned very meticulously with consideration of each and every fine detail. This would form a strong base for smooth execution of work.Creating Vision and Mission and PhilosophyGuidance for master planningFinalizing the milestones of the projectInputs on statutory requirementsAffiliation/ Board PlanningBoarding Management System (in case boarding facility is planned)Boarding is a home away from home for the child. It should provide an environment to give physical comfort and mental security to the child and be able to channelize his energy through positive and meaningful activities.Scheduling of activitiesLaundry managementMess management with a close eye on nutrition, hygiene and cost objective.Security managementPrep classes planning to ensure 100 % resultRecreation for rejuvenation of body, mind and soulPlanning to ensure hygiene in every nook and corner.Meticulous planning of sports activities for physical fitness of the boarding children.Recruitment and TrainingHuman resource requirement analysis at various stages of time.Drawing up detailed job description of academic and operational staff.Advertising, Short listing, Interview Conduction and Recommending Best candidate.Recruitment drive for Principal, HODs, key persons, teachers, operational and helping staff.Staff Training Program for faculty and operational staff prior to commissioning of school.Drafting Contracts for Principal, teachers and other staff members.Briefing of usage of CBSE, IGCSE and IB academic websites.Training of various committees to be formed as suggested by CBSE.Training for conduction of ASL in the school.Subject-specific, ECE, NCLB, POCSO, Soft skills and behavioural training.Organizing spoken English and communication skills training for the staff membersTraining on the establishment of a dynamic examination department complying with all the necessary requirements of the affiliating board.Branding and MarketingBranding reflects the vision and philosophy of an educational entity. A hundred-year-old institute also has to put consistent efforts to keep itself blossoming in the hearts of community so for a new school it becomes imperative to focus sharply on branding and marketing to maximize its reach.Generating a brand name, logo and a befitting taglineBranding and marketing for apt positioningGuidance for website development with consideration of all stakeholders.Strategy for making long-lasting and fruitful public relationsCreating marketing collaterals i.e. Brochure, leaflet, office stationery etc.Digital marketing PlanGuidance on scheduling and organizing conferences, seminars and workshopsGuidance in conducting community services for earning faith in the regionAcademic PlanningSelection of publications and books for Pre-Primary, Primary and Middle classes.Designing of Handbook /school diaryDesigning of TimetableSyllabus designDesigning of yearly examination calendarDesigning of Yearly academic calendarDesigning of Yearly activity calendarDesigning of annual sports calendarDesigning of curriculum for special classesDesigning Assessment and monitoring system covering various aspects related to all stakeholdersPlanning for student-specific growth areas.Designing of Annual Assembly Calendar incorporating a spectrum of activities to give a good start to each new day.Designing of activities and communication platforms involving parents at various stages for mutual cooperation to ensure children’s overall development.Designing of PTA Constitution for seamless and effective communication between school and parents.Inclusion of technology for proper feedback systemPlanning Operational ServicesDeveloping an integrated IT Management/ ERP System for smooth running of operationsGuidance on Finance and Cost Management to inculcate financial discipline in the system right from the inception.Creating Policy Manual for all stakeholdersDrafting ruling manual for effective governanceEPF/ESIC/PT/TDS assistanceSuggesting Safety & Security measures to comply with state, centre, judiciary & affiliating board rules.Designing of Record Management System for error-free and time-saving operations.Transportation designing with consideration of safety, time and cost saving.Outlining Admission Rules and criteriaCanteen, /mess and tuck shop managementAnalyzing housekeeping requirement and guiding on negotiating contracts.Guidance in conduction of psychometric tests for utility/class IV staff.Board Affiliation ServicesAid in application and affiliation processVerification of all norms and procedures before applying for affiliationGuidance in case of deficiencies/objections from BoardIf you want to open a new school in India, visit http://ekatvam.org.in

What do Christians do to convince Hindus to convert to Christianity? What made them convert? What do they gain/lose?

They work by a simple yet effective way i.e. “Repeat a lie often and it becomes the truth.”In simple words brainwashing.Christian missionaries use various tactics to convert Hindus to Christianity. With the view to keep Hindu Dharma and Hindustan alive, some examples, incidents and experiences pertaining to various tactics adopted by Christians for religious conversions has been elucidated here.1. Convincing that ‘Jesus is the saviour’LetterChristian missionaries send letters saying – ‘Embrace Christianity because only Jesus is the saviour’. In October 2007, a letter to this effect was sent by a Christian missionary to a teacher Mr Bhalake from Aksapur (District Chandrapur, Maharashtra). Further, through this letter a request was made to Mr Bhalake to forward such letters to his contacts.PamphletsTo impress upon the local people that only Jesus is the saviour, various churches circulate such pamphlets. ‘One pamphlet distributed in the Dharavi locality in Mumbai by ‘The Potter’s House Church’ states, ‘Jesus says I am the path, the truth and the life. He who has faith in me will live even after death. Jesus cures diseases and relieves from black magic.’Even I have received such leaflets and letters in the past.BooksDistribution of free booklets by missionaries propagating Christianity on railway stationsOn railway stations, Christian missionaries distribute free booklets propagating Christianity to Hindu passengers.The passengers read whatever is available free and easily to pass time during boring railway journeys. Hence, these Christian missionaries are certain that these booklets will be read by the passengers.Distributing application forms related to religious conversions along with free booklets on JesusChristian missionaries attach a small form with the free booklet on Jesus. The pledge at the end of the form says, ‘Jesus was crucified because of my sins. May the Lord forgive me. From today, I have decided to accept Jesus as my saviour’. Below this pledge, space is provided for the name, address, age etc. The address of the local church where this form is to be sent is also mentioned.This too I have personally experienced.Staging a playThat conveyed this message – ‘If you worship Jesus, you will attain a place in Heaven’ : ‘Heaven’s Gates, Hell’s Flame’ – this play was staged in Margao (Goa) on 29.8.2009. It conveyed that, ‘If you worship Jesus, you will attain a place in Heaven’. Some incidents enacted in the play are given ahead. Anthony is a wealthy social worker, but does not believe in Jesus; whereas, Pundalik is an ordinary shopkeeper who has accepted Jesus. Both are killed in an accident. Since Pundalik had accepted Jesus, he goes to Heaven and Anthony, because of rejecting Jesus, goes to Hell.Personal contacting1. Christian missionaries visit the houses of Hindus who are in need, and pray.2. Converting youth from the upper strata of society under the pretext of de-addicting them.3. Distributing free comics and animation films on Jesus to children.4. Attempt to entice children during journeys by telling them about Jesus.Enticement1. Tempting poor Hindu children by promising that their worldly problems will be solved.2. Gifting copies of the Bible along with toys to Hindu students.3. Luring unemployed youth with promises of high-salaried jobs or capital to start a business.4. Enticements given to people affected by calamities natural calamities like tsunami, earthquakes.The purported charitable activities of Christians‘Various charitable activities undertaken by the Christian missionaries are nothing but a mask to facilitate their mission of religious conversions without any obstacles. The main objective of these activities is their ambition to increase the Christian population and establish a Christian State on the strength of this population. They are spending crores of Rupees by nurturing this sole objective.’ – Niyogi Commission, Madhya Pradesh. (1955)Social service organisationsChristian missionaries are carrying out the task of converting Hindus through activities such as setting up homes for the aged, organisations to eradicate leprosy, homes for abandoned women, schools etc., that are labelled social services. Christians who participate in such social service behave as if they are the sole benefactors in the world. Their ulterior motive of religious conversions is realised much later.3C. Education and missionary schoolsThe purported service of Christians in the field of education is nothing but a trap to convert the future generation of Hindus. In the past 2 centuries, this conspiracy has continuously progressed through the medium of convent schools. By impressing upon the minds of Hindu stu-dents that ‘Jesus is the only saviour’, ‘the Christian religion is supreme’, Hindu students are brainwashed. In convent schools, not only are Hindu students converted, but Hindu employees and teachers too are converted through enticements in job prospects.Orphanages‘Children of all age-groups, who were originally Hindus but now have forgotten their roots completely, are found in any orphanage associated with a church. These children, abandoned by their families, are easily trapped by the missionaries. Children of poor parents are brought to the orphanages with promises of a bright future and they are then converted. There are instances of children being sold by such orphanages. Some years ago, some people were arrested in connection with the sale of orphans from a Christian orphanage in Pune.Residential schools for the destitute childrenIn June 2010, victimised girls themselves informed that Mathew Yanmal, Manager of ‘Gurukul Godavari Balakashram’ in Maharashtra Housing Board in Pune, had converted them to Christianity. Mathew Yanmal had converted many children in connivance with various churches. There is a possibility that he may have used these new converts elsewhere to effect more religious conversions.’Christians pretend to express concern for childrenOrganisations such as ‘World Vision’, ‘Ishvani’ distribute pamphlets with pictures of poor, sick and helpless children. These pamphlets read, ‘Donate a few thousand Rupees annually and sponsor a child’. In reality, this money does not reach any child. It is used by missionaries for religious conversions.’ – Ms Sunila Sovani (16)Targeting Hindus in remote areasToday, Christian missionaries have focussed their attention on Hindus in remote areas. Here is an experience in this regard. – ‘I was astonished to find an old church and a newly constructed huge church in Rameswaram(Tamil Nadu), the region where the sacred Ram Setu exists. Though the population of this remote village is small, crosses were there even on their huts. I spotted a group of 7-8 nuns moving around in that locality. I could understand how Christians are systematically carrying out religious conversions in remote areas.’ – Mr Dhiraj Bengarut, Pune, Maharashtra. (1.3.2009)Organising prayer meetingsThe Christian missionaries organise prayer meetings in the jail premises every Thursday and invite every prisoner. Prisoners who attend the prayer meetings regularly are given a cross to wear around the neck, a rosary, pictures of Jesus (which can be pasted anywhere) and a Bible.Enticing Hindu prisoners1. Providing them with items of daily use : Christian missionaries gift Hindu prisoners with pens, notebooks & indoor games. They give letter-writing books to the less educated prisoners.2. Giving every prisoner a gift amounting to a 100 Rupees on Christmas : During the Christmas season, Christian missionaries organise a programme in jail, and to attract prisoners, gift them with handkerchiefs, toothbrushes, toothpastes, packaged & other soft drinks and sweets, amounting to a 100 Rupees.’ – A Hindu (2010)3. Cheating ignorant Hindus4. Deception using boxes which supposedly are miraculous‘In Kerala, especially in the localities of poor Hindus near the coastal belt, the church has kept ‘miracle boxes’. Hindus there are asked to write their wishes on a piece of paper and drop it in this box. Innocent Hindus write things such as ‘I want a fishing boat, I want money to pay school fees of my children’, and drop them in these ‘miracle boxes’. After two weeks, Christian missionaries fulfil all their wishes through the medium of these boxes. Perceiving this to be a Divine miracle, many poor families embrace Christianity.’ – Mr Francois Gautier, French Journalist. (2006)5. Prayer and healing meetingsReligious conversions taking place in the ‘Prayer-healing’ centre in Vasai (District Thane, Maharashtra) : ‘The Prayer-healing centre of Christians in Vasai is an area over two acres, which can accommodate 5000 to 6000 people. Since a rumour has been spread that all kinds of physical illnesses can be cured in this centre, middle-class people suffering from diseases flock here. Followers of Christ from this centre perform various tricks on the stage and term them miracles. Thereafter, Christian followers are made to stand on one side of the stage and patients on the other side. Some Christians working in the centre quietlymingle with the patients. After reciting specific verses, some of these Christians pretend as if they are possessed. Then, it is announced that ‘these patients have been cured of their ailments’. If physical ailments are not cured even after regular treatment for 4 weeks, they are asked to attend a special 4-day camp. During these days, a discourse on the greatness of Jesus is delivered, and the attendees are made to follow Christianity. Then, they are told ‘Jesus alone is your saviour. Now, you belong to him. From now on, you have to follow only the religion advised by Jesus’. However, if a Hindu patient is not getting entrapped even after 4 weeks, an attempt is made to convert him through the medium of a camp.’ – Ms Neha Mukund Ghanekar & Ms Rima Lipare, Thane.6. Pretending to behave like Hindus‘The church is of the opinion that if it accepts Hindu culture and traditions, the process of converting Hindus can be speeded up’. This is precisely why the Christian missionaries use Hindu culture, customs and attire.7. Some examples in today’s times1. Many churches in South Bharat are converted to Ashrams.2. The priests and nuns in the church identify themselves as Acharya and Sadhvi respectively.3. The chapel in the church is decorated with Niranjan (Oil lamp) instead of candles.4. The entrance to the church resembles that of temples.5. Some organisations use names such as Ishavani, Shrivani, which Hindus find closer to their culture and instead of ‘Nobelium’ call it a Dnyanpeetha.6. Bharat Natyam (A dance form in South Bharat) is also being taught in some Christian schools. However, Vedic mudras (Postures for directing the flow of spiritual energy into the Sushumnanadi) are replaced by Christian mudras.8. Compilation of the Bible in a manner similar to Hindu scriptures and ‘Mother Mary’ is depicted in a sari with kumkum on her forehead9. Christians adopting Hindu traditions1. In Kerala, reading passages from the Bible in the church is termed as ‘Vedapathan (Recitation of the Vedas)’. Some churches display a board that reads – ‘Tirthakshetra’ (Place of pilgrimage).2. To attract Hindus on Tuesdays and Fridays, some churches organise prayer meetings in order to prevent Hindus from going to the temple of the Devi.10. Criticising Hindu DharmaThe reason for criticism of Hindu Dharma by Christians is to destroy the faith in the minds of Hindus towards their own Dharma. Various types of criticism of Hindu Dharma by Christians,1. Preaching that due to customs in the Hindu Dharma, people have incurred more harm than benefits2. Taking undue advantage of the caste system in the Hindu Dharma9. Marrying HindusSome fanatical Christian youth and young women choose to marry some Hindu with the objective of converting at least one Hindu, and force the bride/groom to embrace Christianity either before or after the marriage10. Use of force1. Hindu girls tortured in churches in Karnataka to effect religious conversions2. Thrashing Hindus dwelling in tribal areas since they resisted religious conversions3. Use of pressure tacticsPressurising a convert to force his entire family to embrace ChristianityThreats to murder Hindus who do not consent to convert4. Kidnapping children affected by disasters5. Instigation of communal riots by the ‘Baptist Church’ In Tripura and fulfilment of their objective of religious conversions.

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