Lalita Sahasranama Stotra in Brahmanda Puran be, Given to Rishi Agastya by Lord Hayagriva certainly, Hayagriva an incarnation of Lord Vishnu does be, He who the storehouse of complete knowledge be. 1 Agastya, sad with ignorant, pleasure seekers be, Worshipped Devi Kamakshi - revered Devi Shakti, Pleading for a solution to uplift masses clearly, Hayagriva appeared, advised him, worship Devi. 2 Lalita Sahasranama stotra the best way does be, To attain both spiritual, material upliftment truly, Conveyed by sage Vyasya Maharishi certainly, By vagdevatas under Laita's direction definitely. 3 Other Sahasranamas composed by Vyasa Maharishi, Hayagriva has taught thousand Lalita names holy, Lalita Sahasranama also Rahasya Nama Sahasra be, Phala Stuti the effect of chanting it unquestionably. 4
The Hanuman Chalisa is a Hindu devotional hymn dedicated to Hanuman, praising him as a hero of the Ramayana (an epic Hindu saga in Sanskrit). It is said that anyone who recites the Hanuman Chalisa 100 times (or for 100 days) will invoke Hanuman's divine intervention and be released from troubles and burdens and eventually find Supreme Bliss. Lord Shiva himself affirms this and that anyone who recites the Hanuman Chalisa can achieve greatness.
Want to lose seven kilos in a month? Would you like to get that bikini bod in four weeks flat? Or do you want a ten-day solution to a sexier you? If you believe that weight loss is a race against time and a screeching, gasping sprint to the finish line, it is better you don't read this book. There is no such thing as a 'quick fix' for weight loss. The key to a hotter you is to take it easy, really listen to your body, and make measured and sustainable nutritional and lifestyle changes. The starting point of any weight-loss programme doesn't begin with what's on your plate, it begins with what's in your mind. Nutritionist to the stars Pooja Makhija gives you a combined mind-body holistic solution, a convenient, easy-to-use reference. So you can be in the best shape of your life. Every day from now on.
The ultimate home baker’s cookbook, from Mumbai’s very own ‘macaron lady’ Meet Pooja Dhingra. Cupcake addict. Macaron lover. Baker. And founder and owner of Mumbai’s most famous French-style pâtisserie, Le15. Her passion for baking led Pooja to Le Cordon Bleu in Paris, and on her return she opened Le15 Pâtisserie, which was soon a runaway success. Today, as a professional baker, Pooja heads one of India’s finest pâtisseries. As a home baker, she makes hearty, uncomplicated desserts with kitchen staples that can be found at any corner shop. The Big Book of Treats is Pooja’s gift to Indian home bakers. Written with a professional’s exacting eye and a home chef ’s ability to improvise, it teaches you how to make everything from cookies and cupcakes to brownies and birthday cakes. Accessible, engaging and undeniably scrumptious, these recipes will bring all sorts of baked goodies—even macarons—into your own kitchen.
These simple math secrets and tricks will forever change how you look at the world of numbers. Secrets of Mental Math will have you thinking like a math genius in no time. Get ready to amaze your friends—and yourself—with incredible calculations you never thought you could master, as renowned “mathemagician” Arthur Benjamin shares his techniques for lightning-quick calculations and amazing number tricks. This book will teach you to do math in your head faster than you ever thought possible, dramatically improve your memory for numbers, and—maybe for the first time—make mathematics fun. Yes, even you can learn to do seemingly complex equations in your head; all you need to learn are a few tricks. You’ll be able to quickly multiply and divide triple digits, compute with fractions, and determine squares, cubes, and roots without blinking an eye. No matter what your age or current math ability, Secrets of Mental Math will allow you to perform fantastic feats of the mind effortlessly. This is the math they never taught you in school.
Endangered life is often used to justify humanitarian media intervention, but what if suffering humanity is both the fuel and outcome of such media representations? Pooja Rangan argues that this vicious circle is the result of immediation, a prevailing documentary ethos that seeks to render human suffering urgent and immediate at all costs. Rangan interrogates this ethos in films seeking to “give a voice to the voiceless,” an established method of validating the humanity of marginalized subjects, including children, refugees, autistics, and animals. She focuses on multiple examples of documentary subjects being invited to demonstrate their humanity: photography workshops for the children...