n increasing amount of attention is being directed to the transition to higher education as experienced by traditional-age and adult students. It is a movement that incorporates a great deal of stress and challenge. Although some students are able to experience this transition as a challenge to personal growth, other students are overwhelmed by the changes and experience emotional maladjustment and depression. In Pakistan like all other useable goods supporting equipments for disable persons such as sticks ,wheel chairs, listening instruments for deaf persons are very costly. They are not affordable by any common person .It means that we are pushing back the disable persons in race of life. The government provides subsidy in all sectors but till now government has not taken any measures to provide these instruments to disable persons at concessional prices. I request the government to take some measures to provide necessary equipments to disable persons at concessional rates. A student who frequently lags behind or just doesn’t get it can be a problem, first for him- or herself. This person often feels bad when they notice they are behind, and this affects their confidence even more. Other learners can be affected if you alter the pace of the course to adapt to one student who is not up to the level.
This article sent by girl students of a college from Pakistani province of NWFP. These girls are facing hardships, completing their studies due to ever increasing extremism and Talibans.
Brilliant shot! Lahore girls running on a college sports day, I love to see the determination on their faces, run girls, you have to win the life race! Bravo!
Mardan is a city and headquarters of Mardan District in the Khyber pukhtoonkhwa Province, Pukhtunkhwa of Pakistan, Headquarter of Yousafzai tribe,the second largest populated city of NWFP. It is located at 34°12’0N 72°1’60E with an altitude of 283 metres lying the south-west of the district. Most of its land is agricultural. It has one of the world’s best irrigation systems, which was laid down by the British government during British Rule of the subcontinent (1857–1947). It was part of the ancientn Gandhara Civilizatio. There are still remains of the Gandhara Civilization, scattered in different areas of Mardan.
The sender and writer of this article is Nadia from Mardan. Nadia is the doing bachelors of Science from Khyber college Mardan.
Spring festival called Basant. Due at the spring equinox, the festival has been celebrated with great zeal in recent years. Lahore, the capital of the Punjab is all set to experience a flood of tourists from all over the country and abroad. The sky will be covered with millions of kites as young people throng the rooftops to compete with each other during the uniquely enthralling event.
Basant has a lot to due with kite flying, dancing and night-long partying. Girls love to wear yellow shalwar kameezes during the season and dress up most fabulously for the occasion. Punjabi girls from Islambad and as far away as Bahawalpur and even Karachi converge upon Lahore to partake in the much awaited Basant celebrations.
Aimon and Natasha, the authors of this article. Basically these girls belongs to Lahore. Both girls study in a private college in Lahore. Its true “Jinhen Lahore nain whekhya oh jamya nahin”, in English, “One who has not visited Lahore, is not born”.
It is the story of three girls remembering their journey from Chaklala railway station to Karachi. Chaklala is a garrison town of Rawalpindi in the Punjab province of Pakistan. Chaklala has a population of around 150,000, the majority of the people are Punjabis and Pothoharis, the remaining are mainly Urdu speaking Mohajirs, Kashmiris and Pathans. It situated at 33°36’0N 73°6’0E with an altitude of 487 metres . It is situated astride the Airport road, to the east of Grand Trunk Road on the main railway line and also has a railway station of its own. The headquarters of the Joint staff headquarters (JSHQ) of Pakistan Armed Forces and the Joint Services Staff College are also located in Chaklala. It is home to some important army and air force units, depots and workshops; residential bungalow colonies of British era, and modern and posh Chaklala housing schemes (I, II, and III) with a rapidly diminishing rural area.
Kiran has contributed this article from Rawalpindi. Kiran is an aspired writer and poised for excellence. She want to make a name for herself as a writer and journalist.