Rubaba Dowla Matin is working as Head of Marketing & Deputy Director, Commercial Division, GrameenPhone; one of the leading cellphone company in Bangladesh.
She is one of the few leading female executives in the top echelon of the corporate world of Bangladesh. She is a woman of style as well as substance. She said that ?There is no such thing as a man?s world. A self-motivated person should never think about gender issues and about any constraints related to gender. She should be positive minded, and believe in dedication, hard work, competency, and performance.? She has received many awards for her outstanding contribution in the field of marketing of the corporate world.
Numerous attractions and sights in Bangladesh can be visited in cities, villages and wilderness areas. From natural wonders to sites of historical and cultural interest, Bangladesh’s attractions draw vast numbers of tourists annually. On this page we take a look at cultural and historical sights and attractions in Bangladesh.
Bangladesh boasts three UNESCO World Heritage Sites. One of these is the Mosque City of Bagerhat. Situated in the southwest region of Bangladesh, it was declared a World Heritage Site in 1983. Paharpar is another World Heritage Site. Designated such in 1985, this is an ancient city inhabited by Mahayana Buddhists between 800 AD and 1300 AD. Distinctive Buddhist architecture is seen in the buildings. The third World Heritage site is the Sundarbans delta. This is the world’s biggest mangrove forest extending through Bangladesh and India. Situated at the mouth of the Ganges River, the Sundarbans delta is made up of waterways, islands and mudflats filled with a variety of fauna. It is believed that some 400 Bengal tigers reside here.
The sender of this article is Ruma. Ruma belongs to Khulna, Bangladesh. She belongs to modern family. Ruma is student of MSc.
Dhaka formerly is the capital of Bangladesh and the principal city of Dhaka Division. Dhaka is a megacity and one of the major cities of South Asia. Located on the banks of the Buriganga River, Dhaka, along with its metropolitan area, has a population of over 12 million, making it the largest city in Bangladesh. It is the 9th largest city in the world and also among the most densely populated cities in the world. Under Mughal rule in the 17th century, the city was known as Jahangir Nagar. It was a provincial capital and a center of the worldwide muslin trade.
The modern city, however, was developed chiefly under British rule in the 19th century, and became the second-largest city in Bengal after Calcutta. After the Partition of Bengal in 1905, Dhaka became the capital of the new province of Eastern Bengal and Assam but lost its status as a provincial capital again after the partition was annulled in 1911. Dhaka is known as the City of Mosques and renowned for producing the world’s finest muslin. Dhaka is also known as the Rickshaw Capital of the World. Approximately 400,000 cycle rickshaws run each day. Today it serves as one of the prime centres for culture, education and business in the region.
After the partition of India in 1947, Dhaka became the administrative capital of East Pakistan, and later, in 1971, the capital of an independent Bangladesh. During the intervening period, the city witnessed widespread turmoil; this included many impositions of martial law, the declaration of Bangladesh’s independence, military suppression, devastation during war, and natural calamities.
The sender of this article is Sofia from Dhaka. Sofia’s family is the richest family in Dhaka. She is doing MS from Dhaka University.