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Hospitality is love in action

Hospitality is the flesh and muscle on the bones of love. All the ones who wish to enter this domain of career must have a look at the article by Shreeya Agrawal.

Okay, let’s get straight to the point, first of all let’s see what’s does management mean?

Management consists of the interlocking functions of creating cooperate policy & organizing, planning, controlling & directly to organization’s resources in order to achieve the objectives of that policy.

This is just a theoretical definition which you will find on in various sites or might read in various books. The real question comes why management courses? How does it prove to be beneficial to one?

  • It improves your own communication skills.
  • It teaches you how to handle pressure.
  • Team work, it teaches you how to take whole team together with one decision without any conflicts.
  • The most important thing, it organizes you. You learn to manage time & work assignment and many more

In the end all these skills help you in each step of your life.

Now let’s talk about Hotel Management. Most of you are now aware about what management implies, coming to the term Hotel, a hotel itself includes multiple areas like cooking(food), housekeeping, beverages, laundry, porting department, accounts, sales & management, maintenance, security and many more. To get a professional degree in hotel management means getting trained for multiple tasks, and those tasks also are quite interesting. Later on you can specialize in your field of interest. There are many colleges which provide you with certificate, diploma or degree courses in hotel management.

Coming on to the next thought, why Hotel Management?

There are many benefits of choosing this course over others.

  1. There’s no need to get stuck

If in any case you get bored by just working one field in your life then this might be the best option for you. There is such enormous scope within the hospitality industry that there’s never any need for you to get stuck in one niche. You could very easily stay with the same employer and in the space of a few years, move between receptionist job to reservation manager and beyond. Where else could you get that sort of variety?

  1. It is creative

As well as being a people-oriented industry, hospitality is creative. You are creating a product — be that food, drink, or an experience — and there’s always scope to dream up new ways of making it more enjoyable for your customers.

  1. You can take on early responsibility

Just as there is the potential for rapid horizontal movement, you can also make your way up the ladder very quickly in hospitality. If you work hard, acquire your qualifications, get on with customers and colleagues, and show initiative, very soon, you’ll find yourself in a senior position managing people and projects.

  1. Not 9-5

If you’re the sort of person who likes getting up at the same time in the morning, having the same breakfast, putting on a suit and tie, and then catching the same train into the same office, day after day after day, then hospitality probably isn’t for you. It involves a great deal of variety, not only in terms of the hours you work, but also the work you do during those hours.

  1. You make people’s day

Whether you’re a concierge in a hotel, or a kitchen porter working behind the scenes, or even if you’re involved in the management of a hospitality business, every time you come into work you’re making someone’s day that little bit better. Your business is all about people. It’s not about widgets or spreadsheets; it’s about making people happy.

  1. It opens a door to the world

Every country in the world has a hospitality industry, and the skills you learn here are readily transferable, meaning that a career in hospitality can very easily be the key to discovering new countries, new culture and new people.

  1. Clear route in

There is a clear set of hospitality qualifications that are accepted across the industry and there are hundreds of places up and down the country where you can train to achieve those qualifications.

  1. It is a safe bet

People always need food, drink and somewhere to sleep, don’t they? So, even in shaky economic climates like the recent credit crunch, the hospitality industry is relatively secure. And the best thing about this business is there is no bargaining, the standard price which has been set, the customer has to ultimately pay for it.

All this sounds so interesting, doesn’t it?

All these perks now may have given rise to many questions in your head. How to get admission into the course? What is the eligibility criteria? Which colleges offer such courses?

Let’s discover these one by one.

Eligibility Criteria

  • Minimum qualification necessary for a hotel management course is 10+2.  Depending on the cost and duration of the course, one can opt for a certificate, diploma or degree course.
  • Certificate courses can be of six months to one year duration, a diploma of two years and a degree course of three year duration.
  • A group discussion and personal interview is conducted further to assess the personality and aptitude of the candidate before he is finally selected for the hotel management course. Private institutes too conduct tests along the same lines for selecting candidates.

What are the entrance exams for it?

  • AIHMCT WAT
  • AIMA UGAT
  • BIT Mersa Hotel Management Entrance Exam
  • BVT CET
  • JET Entrance Exam
  • NCHMCT JEE and many more private college exams

There are a number of colleges across the country that offer this course. One can look up the web, jot down the most suitable ones for themselves and pursue the course. Placement and job availability will never be an issue. Tourism and Hospitality is the fastest growing sector of the world. Plus industry would be needing 3.5 million skilled employees over the next 5 years.

“Hospitality is when someone feels at home at your presence.”

“Ye aaj kal ke bacche”

The greatest gifts you can give your children are the roots of responsibility and the wings of independence.

Independence Day has long been associated with the Tricolour, re-runs of Sunny Deol’s “Gadar” and our grandparents’ stories of the struggle for independence. Though enthralling, these stories usually ended with a single comment about how today’s young people takes their freedom for granted.

During the Independence movement, our freedom fighters have proved that our people are our nation’s main strength. Freedom fighters had no regard for their own lives, they believed fate of their nation was more important than theirs. The remarkable feat of Mangal Pandey during the Uprising of 1857 showed how fearless Pandey was, as he took it upon himself to start the rebellion when his regiment learnt that the British deliberately greased rifle cartridges with cow and pig fat to hurt the soldiers’ religious sentiments.

The martyrdom of Chandra Shekhar Azad on February 27, 1931, at Alfred Park (now Chandra Shekhar Azad Park) in Allahabad describes how determined revolutionary Azad was. On the fateful day in Alfred Park he and Sukhdev were surrounded by the British police. Azad drew his pistol with lightning reflex and killed three constables. He took a bullet on his thigh as he selflessly defended Sukhdev and finally rested against a tree. Even after Azad shot self, the police couldn’t believe he was dead. They fired a barrage of bullets and stabbed his lifeless body with bayonets to make sure he had no life left in him. Such was the fear, Azad instilled in the enemy.

On March 23, 1931, Bhagat Singh, Rajguru and Sukhdev were hanged by the British Raj for their involvement in the killing of John Saunders, who they mistook for British police superintendent, James Scott. Scott was their target because they believed he was instrumental in the death of nationalist leader Lala Lajpat Rai. They escaped but Bhagat Singh and his associate Batukeshwar Dutt got themselves arrested after exploding bombs in the Central Legislative Assembly in Delhi. While in prison, Bhagat Singh participated in hunger strikes, demanding better rights for Indians in prisoners. Bhagat Singh, Rajguru and Sukhdev laid their lives for this country so that we can live in a free country, so that the people of India can live a happy, prosperous and dignified life. But when we look at the India today we don’t seem to be valuing our freedom, we seem to have taken it for granted. May be because we did not have to fight for it, maybe because we got the freedom for free since we were born after 1947, but the freedom is not free.

It is true that for a generation which has only heard or read tales about the freedom struggle of 1947, Independence Day often passes as just another holiday. I myself am a part of the youth today, I do not wish to berate our generation, nor do I wish to pat on our backs for whatever activities the youth today are indulged in. There are a number of recent incidents that defines this generation. A generation that is rude, in the face and not so cool. In 2001-02, when Gujarat faced a massacre, it was the young and furious — but more frustrated due to their own problems — who participated in the unwanted and unfortunate riots. In Kashmir, it is the frustrated youth that has been played with, and is now pelting stones at the nation’s face.

It is this generation that swears to be honest, but gets engrossed in the rat race to reach the top, thus taking all possible unethical paths. This very generation that has become self-centered and selfish, so much so that we don’t even care if that half injured person on the road is dead or needs urgent help. The young generation today has become over ambitious, and as they say, an extra dose of anything is not beneficial to health. Probably you would not relate yourself to this type, but the fact is that a majority of our age group comprises of this type, who are devoid of the right kind of awareness and education.

When a young lady walks down a lone street — or even if the street is well populated — this is the generation that stares at her, looks at her, up and down, scans her completely — virtually raping her individuality — until the visual pleasure is received. And then, a few from among us take to even more heinous crimes, crossing all levels of decency. This generation has a majority that is ignorant, ready to chop off the person next to them to sound right, but, this is the very generation that can learn from the past, live the present, and change the future.

A generation that does not hesitate taking to alcohol for a more modern appeal. A generation that considers its culture as a berated piece of history that needs to be mugged up and forgotten after the exam. A generation that does not hesitate to insult an elder. A generation that does not hesitate to kill on religious lines. A generation where committing a suicide is considered easy rather than seeking help. This is the generation we belong to.

However, contrary to popular opinion, a majority of the youth of India do realize the importance of the sacrifices that our predecessors made for us to be able to walk into any public establishment without having to read something along the lines of, “Dogs and Indians are not allowed.” To understand the average young Indian it is important to realize that young people are not a monolithic group. We are as diverse as the nation’s population and a lot of times, the only thing that brings us together, other than our age, is the fact that we are Indian.

It would be unfair to start off with the “aaj kal ke bacche” diatribe every time the youth and their contribution to post-Independence Indian society are mentioned in the same breath. The fervent protests against the brutal gang rape of a student in Delhi on the 16th of December, 2012 and other such incidents, young Indians have been there on the front lines to fight for a better tomorrow. All you have to do is walk into a college or university nearest to your home and have a look at the young people enthusiastically engaged in the NSS and the NCC’s activities. There is a dream, a vision for India and there is a maddening hunger to see it come true.

It is true that young Indians today do not face an oppressive tyranny under the British but we are facing an oppressive tyranny under a native government. Privileges that once depended on the color of one’s skin now depend on the color of one’s cash. Atrocities against women and children are on the rise. Corruption is the new Simon and it just won’t go back. No, our war for independence is nowhere as bloodied or as glorious as that of our grandparents. Yet, it is an important war all the same; and a whole lot of us are fighting it with ink, microphones and social media.

I won’t say that our generation is the most sincere in its efforts because I do not have a standard to judge ourselves. Yes, we have our fair share of rotten apples. Yes, we don’t always make the most rational of decisions; and no, we are not perfect at all. But we, just like you or your parents before you, have our minds set on a truly free nation where not one person shall have to fear either their fellow citizen or their government; where freedom of speech will be as sacred as God, if not more. We accept that we cannot do this alone, we need our elders to guide us. So instead of judging us young people, we ask you to stand and fight with us.

Jai Hind!

If opportunity doesn’t knock build a door

Chase the vision, not the money. The money will end up following you.
An article on entrepreneurship by Sarthak Dhamija.

Running a business is difficult. Starting a business from scratch is even harder. The entrepreneurial journey is a rollercoaster, and in the beginning you’ll probably face more downs than ups.  The days of the “job work” mentality are thankfully waning, with more people looking to get satisfaction by making the world a better place, rather than just tolerating brain-numbing work to fund enjoyment elsewhere.

It was a second-wave dot-com boom that lasted five to six years, when money was so readily available that it felt like anybody could get in on the “become-an-entrepreneur” game. People believed that raising several millions of dollars for a business meant that they were a successful entrepreneur.

It all looks so easy, doesn’t it? Well, let me tell you, it can actually be really hard, stressful and exhausting. But, being an entrepreneur can also be incredibly liberating, exhilarating and unbelievably rewarding.

In the recent times people have started assuming that billion dollar start- ups are accidental and it is easy to think of success as more of a product of luck rather than hard work and tenaciousness. As it is rightly said “Rome wasn’t built in a day”, analogy to this is that it takes sheer patience, determination, and will to be an entrepreneur.

We often think entrepreneurs as larger than life-than-life characters. They take risks, they have their own rules, most important of all they innovate and experiment, summing up all they think out of the box. It seems as if entrepreneurs are a breed apart. But they are not. All of us are born with the ability to take risks and think creatively.

OK, so tell me how many of you have played Angry birds?? It is allegedly rumored that angry birds was an overnight success but actually it took 51 attempts before the developer, Rovio, could make it work. It is just a matter of having a good idea and more importantly believing in your passion to reach the pinnacle of achievement. And as hokey it sounds we all can do it.

So far, the article talked about the life of an entrepreneur and the challenges an entrepreneur faces, but now we talk about the institutions that provide entrepreneurial learning in India.

The startup ecosystem has long been criticized for lack of support. While aspirants continue to look for support, there are opportunities available, especially institutional supports, through educational institutions. Apart from the Entrepreneurship Cells present in colleges, there are several educational institutions in India that are offer various programs /courses to support entrepreneurial learning. 

  • Amity Business School (Noida) – M.B.A in Entrepreneurship
  • D Y Patil, Mumbai University (Mumbai) – M.B.A in Entrepreneurship Management
  • Delhi Business School (Delhi) – specialization in Entrepreneurship & Business
  • Deshpande Foundation (Hubli) – Master of Social Entrepreneurship
  • EMPI’s centre for Global Business Entrepreneurship & Research (Delhi) – specialization in Global Business & Entrepreneurship
  • Entrepreneurship Development Institute of India (Gandhinagar) – specialization in Business Entrepreneurship
  • Entrepreneurship Development Institute of India (Gandhinagar) – specialization in Development Sector and Social Entrepreneurship
  • Entrerprise Development Institute (Kolkata) – Diploma in Entrepreneurship
  • European Management Institute (Delhi) – MBA in Entrepreneurship Development
  • IIM Bangalore (NSRCEL) – specialization in Entrepreneurs & Family Businesses
  • IIM Bangalore (NSRCEL) – specialization in Women Entrepreneurs
  • IIM Indore – specialization in Family owned Businesses & Entrepreneurship
  • IIPM (Delhi) – B.B.A/M.B.A in Planning and Entrepreneurship
  • Indraprastha College of Management & Technology (Jodhpur) – specialization in Entrepreneurship & Business Management
  • Infinity Business School (Gurgoan) – specialization in Entrepreneurship
  • Institute of Marketing and Management (Delhi) – specialization in Entrepreneurship
  • International College of Fashion (Delhi) – M.B.A in Entrepreneurship (Fashion)
  • ISB (Goldman Sachs – Hyderabad) – Certificate course in Women Entrepreneurs
  • ISB(Wadhwani Foundation – Hyderabad) – specialization in Global Growth Entrepreneurship
  • JGI Group (Bangalore) – specialization in Entrepreneurship, Entre & Mgt,
  • KIIT School of Management (Bhubaneshwar) – M.B.A in Entrepreneurship
  • Kohinoor Business School (Pune) – M.B.A in Entrepreneurship
  • L.N. Welingkar (Mumbai) – specialization in Family Managed Business
  • Lal Bahadur Sastri Institute of Management – specialization in Entrepreneurship
  • Master School of Management (Meerut) – specialization in Entrepreneurship
  • Mudra Institute of Communication (Ahmedabad) – specialization in Communications, Management & Entrepreneurship
  • Nirma Institute of Management (Ahmedabad) – M.B.A in Family Business and Entrepreneurship
  • NMIMS (Mumbai) – M.B.A in Social Entrepreneurship
  • Rai Business School (Delhi) – specialization in Planning and Entrepreneurship
  • SPJIMR (Mumbai) – specialization in Family Managed Business
  • Tata Institute of Social Sciences (Mumbai) – M.A in Social Entrepreneurship
  • Xavier Institute of Management & Entrepreneurship (Bangalore) – specialization in Entrepreneurship Development
  • XLRI (Jamshedpur) – Certificate in Entrepreneurship Management

We have put together an exhaustive list of the different courses/programs offered by a good mix of well-established institutions.

The image of an entrepreneur is at an all-time high, so why would you continue to work in a job that you hate, or provides no satisfaction? Step into a new entrepreneur era where the definition of “work” is something you love. It’s not too late to start.

Teaching is a mother of all other professions

Teaching is the greatest act of optimism. The ones who wish to pursue teaching as a career must have a look at this article by Aditi.

Out of all the professions in this world, teaching is one profession that can change anybody’s life. You are a good dancer that’s because someone taught you and inspired you to be a dancer, same goes in the academic field. If you think you can work alone and achieve success in your life without needing help of anybody then you are wrong. When you are stuck in middle of something you look up to that one person who can guide your way.

Talking of teaching as profession, a teacher is a person with specialized skills and application of knowledge which helps an individual or a society to meet their needs. Teacher helps an individual to enhance his or her skills and helps the student to use these skills for the better use for oneself and as well as others.

Teaching includes attributes designed to provide unique service to meet the educational needs of society and as well as of an individual. There are different kind of ways if which something can be taught to someone. There is the traditional way which is practised in most of the places, performed once by the teacher so that other students can learn how it is done. Whether it is maths equation or any dance form or learning any sport. There is another way of doing it too, teacher just guides the students how something is be done and students have to figure it out all by themselves, well this is not a bad way either. Many teachers do not prefer spoon feeding.

Teaching is as critical, many might suggest even more so, as any profession including medical, law or accountancy to list a few. Dedication to purpose, knowledge expertise and advocacy are core strengths of those in the teaching profession. While, unfortunately, it is not perceived in this great country to be on an equal footing as those professions named above teachers are instrumental in preparing others for those professions.

If you are interested in this profession, you’ll have to pursue teaching courses, clear teacher’s eligibility/aptitude test to become a teacher. Some of the courses can be pursued right after 12th. Some other courses can be pursued after graduation.

“Teaching is a mother of all other professions”. Many people believe in this quote and somewhere down in the history it is proved to be true. This profession provides pillar to the society and without a teacher no one can reach to the heights. Even a person who wants to be a teacher requires a teacher. Let us see the academic path of becoming a teacher.

  1. Bachelor in Education (B.Ed)

If you wish to become a high school teacher, you’ll need to have a B.Ed degree. B.Ed is mostly now a two year course, (whereas it was previously a one year course) and it cannot be pursued along with the basic graduation program unless you go for an integrated B.Ed program. Once you get this degree, you become eligible to work as a secondary school teacher in any private or government schools. (The minimum eligibility for admission in a reputed B.Ed course is a graduation degree in Arts, Science or Commerce with at least 50% aggregate.)

  1. Junior Basic Training (JBT) 

JBT course can be pursued by students who have passed 10+2 (any stream) from a recognized board. The course has been designed to improve the elementary level teacher workforce in India. JBT course caters to the needs of elementary level education segment. After completing 2 years long academic program, JBT professionals become eligible to work at elementary level schools, nurseries and similar educational institutes imparting elementary education. This teacher training course suits those who want to teach at lower (elementary) level schools.

  1. BA + B.ED. Integrated Course or B.SC. + B.ED. Integrated Course 

Earlier, students had to go through B.Ed. program separately, after completing B.Sc. or BA course. It is a Degree that makes one eligible to take up teaching as a profession. The Government has decided to introduce integrated programs. This has been done due to the acute shortage of teachers that we have been facing for some time. The course is a combination of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of Education Degrees (Dual Degree). The course duration is 4 years. 10+2 passed in any stream, with English subject. 50% minimum aggregate marks is also required (minimum marks required may vary from one institute to another). D.Ed. qualification holders may get admission directly in the second academic year of this program.

After completing the above mentioned program, one may go for further studies or appear for the CTET (Central Teacher Eligibility Test). Cracking the CTET will help one become a teacher in Schools under the Central Government (example- Kendriya Vidyalayas). One may even appear for State wise TET and work as a teacher in State Government run schools.

  1. Bachelor of Elementary Education (B.EL.ED.)

B.El.Ed.is an elementary teachers training program. This course has been designed to train students and make then capable to taking up the role of primary school teacher. This program is a combination of theory and practicum courses. Course duration is 4 years. Theory part consists of 3 years. 1 year is dedicated towards practicum course. 10+2 passed in any stream, with minimum 50% aggregate marks in specified subjects (subjects may vary from one institute to another). Minimum aggregate marks criteria may vary from one institute to another. After completing the above mentioned program, one may go for further studies or appear for the CTET.

  1. Diploma in Elementary Education (D.EL.ED.)

D.El.Ed. is an elementary teachers training Diploma certificate program. It is a good alternative to B.El.Ed. course. The course trains students and makes them capable of taking up the role of elementary school teacher.Course is 2 years long. 10+2 passed in any stream, with minimum 50% aggregate marks. Minimum marks criteria may vary from one institute to another. After completing the above mentioned program, one may go for further studies or appear for the CTET (Central Teacher Eligibility Test).

Some very similar Diploma certificate teacher’s training programs are-

  • BTC (Basic Training Certificate)
  • PTC (Primary Teachers Certificate)
  • ETE (Elementary Teacher Education)
  • NTT (Nursery Teacher Training)
  • DED (Diploma in Education)
  • TTC (Teachers Training Certificate)

All the above mentioned courses are either certificate or Diploma programs. Course duration is 2 years and eligibility criteria are same as that of D.El.Ed.

  1. Bachelor of Physical Education (B.P.ED. /BPE)

B.P.Ed. is an undergraduate Degree program that focuses on Physical Education. Course duration is 3 years. 10+2 passed in any stream, with minimum 50% aggregate marks. Minimum marks criteria may vary from one institute to another. After completing the course, one may start working as a Physical education teacher or instructor.

  1. Diploma in Physical Education (DPE)

DPE is an undergraduate Diploma certificate program that focuses on Physical Education. Course duration is 2 years. 10+2 passed in any stream, with minimum 50% aggregate marks. After completing the course, one may go for further studies or start working as a Physical education teacher or instructor.

  1. Advanced courses

After completing Master’s education, one may appear for tests like NET/SET/SLET and become Assistant Professor. Some advanced education courses you must be aware of are-

  • M.Ed.
  • M.Phil. in Education
  • M.Sc. Education
  • MA Education
  1. Special Education Courses

Special education program trains one to educate and guide students suffering from visual impairment, hearing impairment or mental retardation. The special education programs focuses on the above mentioned 3 impairments (a student may choose any one among the three). Some of the well-known programs are-

  • B.Ed. Special education
  • D.Ed. Special education
  • BA B.Ed. Special education
  • Diploma in early childhood special education
  • M.Ed. Special education

Nurseries, Schools, Special Schools and Colleges are common places where one may find a job. One may also start own coaching center or work for one. Educational consultancies are also known to hire teachers. It involves intellectual set of mind that can help young minds to build confidence in them and help this society in better way.

TRY AND FAIL BUT DON’T FAIL TO TRY

Feeling “failed” in something you tried ?Had to drop out of a course? No matter what, you must TREAD ON, as this writing by Shreeya Agrawal gives so many options to fall back to.

Failure has been a part of everybody’s life starting from childhood till before death. For example, when a child starts walking, he fails and falls down, but again he gets up and tries to walk again, he falls down again but he doesn’t give up, that’s only LIFE my dear friend. We all have had such kind of experiences, when we did not give up at that younger age and kept trying on, then why give up now?

Continue reading “TRY AND FAIL BUT DON’T FAIL TO TRY”

DIGITAL MARKETING: Creating it’s presence

An Insightful article By Prashasy Yadav.

The modern world of today can be accurately described as a “fast world”. We have superfast means of transportation, for goods, for people and for data too, and these are all important in context of the modern society that we have developed into. People are often seen complaining about the lack of time they have because of the lifestyle they are living. This creates a serious problem for the marketing wing of the corporate world, and they very well recognise this. They are aware that most of the people are not having time to listen to the salesmen or for any other traditional means of product marketing.

Continue reading “DIGITAL MARKETING: Creating it’s presence”

Kargil War : A salute to our soldiers

Integrity and safety of the nation stands above all, nothing can threaten it, come what may. Remembering our valiant soldiers who laid down their lives for their motherland against a menacing dread called Pakistan, Drishtikon salutes the bravery and chivalrousness of our national guards. Jai Hind !

July 26 marks 18 years of India’s victory over Pakistan in the Kargil War, a high altitude mountain war that broke out in May 1999 along the peaks of Kargil near the Line of Control, the de-facto border that divides Kashmir between the two nations. This fourth full-fledged military showdown between the two countries followed earlier encounters in 1947, 1965 and 1971, erupting after military infiltrators from Pakistan were detected taking control of hills by local nomads in the Indian Territory. Since then, July 26 has been observed annually to commemorate the sacrifices made by soldiers in this war. Continue reading “Kargil War : A salute to our soldiers”

Peer Pressure: Entering the new phase with PEERS

If you ever thought about what peer pressure is all about and how is it going to affect you both spiritually and morally, this inspirational piece of writing by Sarthak Dhamija will walk you through. Read on for more.

So the college has begun, for most of you it would be the new phase of life, for some it is a new year/semester in college. Yet again the same schedule. All of us are bunking today’s Mathematics lecture. Who wants to attend that boring lecture? Let’s go and have fun in café, says one your friends. Do you do what you know is right and attend the math’s lecture? Or do you give in and go with your friends? Continue reading “Peer Pressure: Entering the new phase with PEERS”

Design your own degree with CIC

With the advent of new approaches to studies and academic fulfillments, this wonderful article by Shreeya Agarwal clearly explains all about the CIC(Cluster of Innovation Centres) and all facts related to it.

CIC”- Confused? No worries…. Drishtikon will help you to know more about it.

CIC stands for CLUSTER OF INNOVATION CENTRE. Now what’s that? As the phrase cluster of innovation indicates a group of new innovative ideas. Joining it with the word centre will therefore act as a hub for innovation activities, facilitating and guiding development of ideas into innovative applications that can be marketed successfully. Continue reading “Design your own degree with CIC”

Break the Language Barrier

With ever increasing demand of multilingual trade and business transactions, learning a new language can be both exciting as a career option and can open more options for your career limitlessly.Read this informative one by Sarthak Dhamija.

One language sets you in a corridor for life. Two languages open every door along the way.”

Continue reading “Break the Language Barrier”