Tuesday, December 29, 2009

Go ahead and make my day.

Go ahead and make my day.
Drop me a line and let me
know how you're doing.
I'm sometimes
as slow as snail mail
in getting back to you,
but I want you to know
that I'm glad I met you.
I think about you
every day,
and I'm always
hoping the best
for you.
I look forward
to hearing from you.
You really know how
to make my day

Thursday, December 24, 2009

Merry Cristmas

A Long Time Ago In Bethlehem
So The Holy Bible Says
Mary's boy child, Jesus Christ
Was born on Christmas-day
Listen hear the angels sing
A new king is born today
And man will live forever more
Because of Christmas-day
While shepherds watched their flocks by night
They see a bright new shining star
And then they hear a choir sing
The music seem to come from afar
Listen hear the angels sing
A new king is born today
And man will live forever more
Because of Christmas-day
When Joseph an he wife Mary
Came to Bethlehem that night
They find no place to born that child
Not a single room was in sight
Listen hear the angels sing
A new king born today
And man will live forever more
Because of Christmas-day
Then bye and bye they find a little nook

Saturday, December 19, 2009

Kab Ho Qubuliyat Ki Ghadi Najane

Tumhe Har Dua Me Maangna Chahti Hoon...

Ho Jao Tum Mere, Mein Tumhari

Hap Pal Bas Yahi Ehsaas Chahti Hoon...

Tum Se Hi Ki Bass Mohabbat Mein Ne

Apni Saari Zindagi Tumhara Sang Chahti Hoon...

Haq Ke Sath Kahoun Mein Apna

Tum Se Bas Mein Aaj Yahi Razaa Chahti Hoon...
Kab Ho Qubuliyat Ki Ghadi Najane

Tumhe Har Dua Me Maangna Chahti Hoon...

Ho Jao Tum Mere, Mein Tumhari

Hap Pal Bas Yahi Ehsaas Chahti Hoon...

Tum Se Hi Ki Bass Mohabbat Mein Ne

Apni Saari Zindagi Tumhara Sang Chahti Hoon...

Haq Ke Sath Kahoun Mein Apna

Tum Se Bas Mein Aaj Yahi Razaa Chahti Hoon...

Ho Jao Tum Mere, Mein Tumhari

Kab Ho Qubuliyat Ki Ghadi Najane
Tumhe Har Dua Me Maangna Chahti Hoon...

Ho Jao Tum Mere, Mein Tumhari

Hap Pal Bas Yahi Ehsaas Chahti Hoon...

Tum Se Hi Ki Bass Mohabbat Mein Ne

Apni Saari Zindagi Tumhara Sang Chahti Hoon...

Haq Ke Sath Kahoun Mein Apna

Tum Se Bas Mein Aaj Yahi Razaa Chahti Hoon...

Wednesday, December 16, 2009

Kyun Khud Ko Beqaraar Kiye Jaarahi Hoon Mein

Kyun Khud Ko Beqaraar Kiye Jaarahi Hoon Mein
Kis Bewafa Ko Pyar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Aaya Kabhi Na, Aur Jo Na Ayega Phir Kabhi
Kyun Uska Intezar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Jo Kisi Wafa Ke Naam Se Bhi Ashna Nahi
Uspar Hi Jaan Nisaar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Poora Na Hoga Wada-E-Wafa Kabhi Magar
Danista Aitebar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Ankhoun Ko Ashkbaar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Usko Mein Bhool Jaoun Ye Mumkin Nahi Magar
Dil Tujhko Baar Baar Hoshiyar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Ruswa Hui Hoon Aaj Jiske Pyar Me Mein
Isko Bhi Sharmsaar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Koshish Ye Baar Baar Kiye Jarahi Hoon Mein
Dena Naa Gair Ko Itni Jagah Qareeb Kabhi

Sunday, December 13, 2009

Neend mein palkein hoti hain jab bhi bhari

Neend mein palkein hoti hain jab bhi bhari
Banke khwaab baar baar nazar aate ho

Mat poocho ye mujhse ke kab yaad aate ho
Jab jab saansein chalti hain bahaut yaad aate ho

Mehfil mein shaamil hote hain hum jab bhi
Bhird ki tanhayon mein her baar nazar aate ho

Jab bhi socha ke faasla rakhoon main tum se
Zindagi ban ke saanson mein sama jaate ho

Khud ko toofaan banaane ki koshish to ki
Ban ke saahil apni aagosh mein sama jaate ho

Chaha na tha main ne is paheli mein uljhna
Her uljhan ka jawab ban ke ubhar aate ho

Suraj ki roshni,chanda ki chandni
Aasmaan ko dekhta hoon main jab jab

Tumhari kasam bahaut bahaut yaad aate ho
Ab na poochna mujhse ke kab kab yaad aate ho ....

Wednesday, December 9, 2009






TERA JAAG NA USE BHOOL JHA......... ......... ........


Friday, November 20, 2009

King Cobra

King Cobra

The King Cobra, found in India is the largest toxic snake in the world. In a single bite it can inject enough toxins to kill an elephant - up to 6- 7 ml. This is enough to kill up to 20 people. The King Cobra is worshipped in India, particularly on the festive occasion of Nag Panchami and is depicted in sculpture on temple walls and celebrated in fairy story and legend. The venom of King Cobras has a paralyzing effect on the nerves and has been used to develop painkillers used to treat arthritis in humans.

Range: King Cobras are found from corner to corner South East Asia from India through Southern China, Vietnam Malaysia Indonesia and the Philippines. The largest recorded King Cobras have been found in peninsular Malaysia.

Estimated population. Exact numbers of King Cobra population in India are unknown. They are considered a rare species.

Physical characteristics: King Cobras grow to an average length of 3 m. The longest recorded King Cobra was 5.58 m. When the King Cobra threatened reacts by putting on a threat display. It raises to one-third the length of its body, spreads its hood and emits a hissing noise. The color of a King Cobra's body can range from black to gray to brownish green. The belly is usually white or cream in color. Young King Cobras, which are about 14 inches long, have bright markings on their bodies. They often have yellow, white or black bands across their bodies. These bright bands fade with time to become the broad chevron like markings seen on adult cobras.

Habitat: King Cobras prefer rainforest and humid jungle. Thick undergrowth, cool swamps and bamboo clusters. Cobras prefer to avoid human habitation. The destruction of their habitat has led to increased human cobra conflict. Cobras can slide up trees and bushes and spend a significant amount of time above the ground, looking for prey.

Diet: King Cobras feed on other snakes and small reptiles. It's preferred diet is non-venomous snakes such as the Rat Snake but also eats venomous snakes such as the Common or Indian Cobra, smaller King Cobras and Kraits. It can eat snakes that are almost its own length and also eats monitor lizards, frogs and other small amphibians and reptiles. The King cobra kills striking its prey with its fangs and injecting a lethal amount of venom. It then swallows its prey whole.

Behavior: King Cobras can raise up to one-third their length and look for prey or as a defensive gesture. They rarely attack humans and will only strike to protect its eggs, in self-defense or when threatened or provoked. The King Cobra prefers to avoid confrontation with humans. Male King Cobras wrestle with each other in ritual mating contests for a female cobra. King Cobras are the only snakes that make nests for their eggs. The female snake or Queen brings together a pile of leaves. As the leaves decay they generate heat, which keeps the eggs warm. The Queen lays 20-40 eggs in the base of the nest and curls up above them to keep them warm till they hatch. The eggs are incubated for 2 months. During this time the Queen will defend her nest from any predators. The Queen leaves the nest just before the young snakes emerge from their eggs. In India the traditional belief is that King Cobras mate for life. King Cobras shed their skin several times a year in a process known as ecdysiast.

Sunday, November 8, 2009

History of Elephant Training

"Ptolemy Philadelphus was presented with a young elephant which understood the Greek language of the district where it had been brought up. Hitherto it was believed that elephants understood only the language spoken by Indians."

The tradition of training elephants goes back some 4 thousand years, developed in the Hindu valley, as far as the oldest painting and statues document. All over Southeast Asia the traditions of contagious and teaching wild elephants spread. In most cases the elephants were possessed by rich kings, for war or prestige, and the trainers formed into particular castes, trained and disciplined by superior trainers in the kings elephants stables, forming the elephant cavalries. By this time the elephant handlers were entitled great honor and prestige.
Formerly, an art of hunting tribes, that used to capture elephants now and then, it became a profession, where knowledge was handed down from old generations to younger. In large stables the riders were soldiers, and organized like a cavalry. Elephants were caught with lassos from tame elephants (mela) trapped in pits, or scared into large palisades (keddha).
After capture, a selection were done, and the most promising animals were kept to be tamed. They would be roped, and pulled out from the Keddha, with help of specially trained elephants called Kungkhies. After a period in a Kraal, a cage with wooden bars, were the elephants could be approached in safety, and where the first contact was made with food, water and rewards, as well as punishment for agressivness, the elephants would undergo training with Kungkies and experienced mahouts. The training included being overpowered and pulled down in lying position with help of ropes, but there was less hitting than what people in general expect. The more an elephant gets hit during this period, the more dangerous is the work for the trainer, and the longer time it will take to reach a stage, where the trainer can approach the elephant, and stand beside it, without being attacked. The sooner the captured elephant starts to cooperate, the sooner the work gets safer for the mahouts, and the training progress develops. After some three or four months, the captured elephants would be taken to work with the other tame elephants.
The tradition slowly spread towards the west.
Hannibal, the Cartesian warlord, used war elephants 264 BC against the Romans, and again they were used 262 BC on Sicily, 250 BC. (28 elephants) at Palermo, Sicily, 217 BC. 73 African elephants were battled against Asian Elephants. (War between Ptolemaios IV-Anthiochus II)
More than a century later, in the battle of Thapsus (February 6 46 BC), Julius Caesar armed his fifth legion (Alaudae) with axes and commanded his legionaries to strike at the elephant's legs. The legion withstood the charge and the elephant became its symbol. Thapsus was the last significant use of elephants in the West
The first historically recorded elephant in northern Europe was the animal brought by emperor Claudius, during the Roman invasion of Britain in AD 43, to the British capital of Colchester.

Around AD also African elephants were used in wars and in arenas, but they seem during this period however, never have been trained "south of the Sahara", except for Ethiopia and Somali, where famous hunting tribes became skilled with elephants. Greece and Rome had arenas permanent circuses, and one of the more famous was owned by Queen Hat-Shep-Sut of Egypt.
Among the earlier Zoological Gardens in Europe after the fall of the Roman empire, was the three menageries owned by emperor Charlemagne, (Karl the Great) Aix-la-Chapelle, Nijmegen and Ingelheim. In 797 he received the elephant Abul-Abbas as a gift from Harun-ar-Rashid.
In 1255 Louis IX of France gave an elephant to Henry III of England, for his menagerie in the Tower of London. It was the first elephant to be seen in England since Claudius' war elephant, and is claimed to have died in 1257 from drinking too much wine.
The elephant Hanno, or Annone, was a white elephant presented by king Manuel I of Portugal to Pope Leo X on the occasion of his coronation in 1514. He died, probably of an intestinal obstruction misdiagnosed as angina, with Pope Leo at his side in 1518. His story is told in Silvio Bedini's The Pope's Elephant
Hansken, a female elephant from Ceylon that became famous in early 17th century Europe, was touring through many countries demonstrating circus tricks, and sketched by Rembrandt and Stefano della Bella.

Thursday, July 16, 2009

Awesome Photos and Information of Indian Bengal Tigers..Must Read and Forward to all your Friends

Information about Indian tiger and Lion........

The Bengal (Indian) tiger Panthera tigris tigris,distributed throughout the humid forests and grasslands of Bangladesh, Bhutan, China, India and Nepal.Estimates of population size vary from about 3,000 to 5,000 Bengal tigers in the wild today. The Bengal tiger is India's national emblem and was declared so prior to 2500 B.C.


The home to Royal Bengal Tigers (Indian Tigers or panthera tigris)is India,Bangladesh, Nepal, Bhutan, and Burmawhere these graceful animals live mostly in sanctuaries.The usual habitats for these animals are dense forest,mangrove swamps, savannahs, rocky countriesand lush grassland. Bengal Tigers are the most numerous in population than any other Tiger subspecies.They are the largest living member of the cat family and the fastest running animal.


In the wild Bengal Tigers are pure carnivoresand hunt medium-sized animals, such as rabbits, badgers,water buffalos, deer, wild boars, goats and sometimesthey hunt domestic cattle.

A Bengal Tiger will drag the kill to a safe place to eat. They are able to eat up to 40 pounds at a time and then go without eating for days. Some Tigers become man-eaters, but it happens to be very rare.

In the zoo Bengal Tigers are fed chicken, horse meat and kangaroo meatfive days a week and fast on bones twice a week.

Reproduction & Offspring:

Mating can occur at any time,but happens to be usually between November and April. The females can have cubs at the age of 3-4 years; males reach maturity in about 4 years. After the gestation period of 103 days,2-5 cubs are born. Newborn babies weigh about 2.2 poundsand are blind and helpless. The mother feeds them milk for 6-8 weeksand then the cubs are introduced to meat. Cubs of Bengal Tigers depend on the mother for 1.5 years and then they start hunting on their own.

Indian Bengal Tiger Life Span:

The Bengal Indian tigers in the wild live for about 10 to 15 yearswhile tigers in zoos usually live between 16 and 20. years.

Facts about Bengal Indian Tiger:

1) The appearance of this animal is amazing. They have orange or yellow and black stripes and weigh 400-575 pounds.

2) They are very fast runners.

3) They are also nocturnal, able climbers, and good swimmers.

4) They have very keen senses and can leap up to 32 feet,

5) Bengal Tigers live in Southeast Asia, India, Nepal, and Bangladesh,and are found in swamps, deserts, grasslands, and forests.

6) They eat only meat like deer, water buffalo, wild pigs, small mammals,and sometimes even birds; therefore, they are classified as carnivores.This tiger has very strong teeth, and can bite through wood as thick as a 2-by-4.

7) They have two to five babies in a litter and can even have twins.You can hear a Bengal tiger's roar from up to two miles away.

8) The Bengal tiger purrs when it is happy or in pain.

9) The roar of a Bengal tiger can be heard 2 miles away.

Save the Tiger

Indian Lion

Physical appearance:

Indian Lion is 8 -9 feet long and weighs around 200- 250 kg. It is 2.5 – 2.9 m tall. It has a majestic mane and a big tail tuft. It has large elbows. Total length of their tail ranges from 70 -105 cm.

Presence in India:

Indian Lions are mostly found in North western and central parts of India and are easily spotted in the Gir Wildlife Sanctuary and the Lion Sanctuary.


Indian Lion prefers grasslands, shrub and open deciduous forests.


Indian Lion is carnivorous and feeds on Nilgai, Wild pig, Chital, Sambar, goats and camels.


Indian Lions reach the level of sexual maturity in 3- 4 years of age. Their breeding season rests between Octobers to November. The gestation period rests for 31 – 2 months after which the females give birth to 3- 4 cubs.

Conservation status:

Critically endangered. They are being widely killed by the tribal people for meat.


Longevity of the Indian Lion exceeds to 12 – 16 years. Females have longer lifespan than the males.

Save loin and Tiger