Brain Worm Treatment

Dear Friends
Finally I have identified conservative treatment for BRAIN WORMS. it is 100% curable depending upon the severity and age of the patients. please contact if any of your known is sufffering from this dangerous problem. there is no need for surgey and long term medicines.
I was thrilled to see the live worms in front of my eyes and seriously its an eye opener and it gives new dimension for cure of BRAIN WORM. I need just One MRI before treatment and one after the treatment as to compare the presence n absence of BRAIN WORMS. The instrument is FLUTE. Just by Music the worms come out dancing. Its miracle…!!
kindly mail
Dr Sumit Dubey
New Delhi -

What Educated Women Can Do !

Dear Friends,

An ancient Sanskrit saying says, woman is the home and the home is the basis of society. It is as we build our homes that we can build our country. If the home is inadequate–either inadequate in material goods and necessities or inadequate in the sort of friendly, loving atmosphere that every child needs to grow and develop–then that country cannot have harm ony and no country which does not have harmony can grow in any direction at all.
That is why women’s education is almost more important than the education of boys and men. We–and by “we” I do not mean only we in India but all the world–have neglected women education. It is fairly recent. Of course, not to you but when I was a child, the story of early days of women’s education in England, for instance, was very current. Everybody remembered what had happened in the early days.

Now, we have got education and there is a debate all over the country whether this education is adequate to the needs of society or the needs of our young people. I am one of those who always believe that education needs a thorough overhauling. But at the same time, I think that everything in our education is not bad, that even the present education has produced very fine men and women, specially scientists and experts in different fields, who are in great demand all over the world and even in the most affluent countries. Many of our young people leave us and go abroad because they get higher salaries, they get better conditions of work.

But it is not all a one-sided business because there are many who are persuaded and cajoled to go even when they are reluctant. We know of first class students, especially in medicine or nuclear energy for instance, they are approached long before they have passed out and offered all kinds of inducements to go out. Now, that shows that people do consider that they have a standard of knowledge and capability which will be useful any where in the world.

So, that is why I say that there is something worthwhile. It also shows that our own ancient philosophy has taught us that nothing in life is entirely bad or entirely good. Everything is somewhat of a mixture and it depends on us and our capability how we can extract the good, how we can make use of what is around us. There are people who through observation can learn from anything that is around them. There are others who can be surrounded by the most fascinating people, the most wonderful books, and other things and who yet remain quite closed in and they are unable to take anything from this wealth around them.
Our country is a very rich country. It is rich in culture, it is rich in many old traditions–old and even modern tradition. Of course, it has a lot of bad things too and some of the bad things are in the society–superstition, which has grown over the years and which sometimes clouds over the shining brightness of ancient thought and values, eternal values. Then, of course, there is the physical poverty of large numbers of our people. That is something which is ugly and that hampers the growth of millions of young boys and girls. Now, all these bad things we have to fight against and that is what we are doing since Independence.

But, we must not allow this dark side of the picture which, by the way, exists in every country in the world. Even the most rich country in the world has its dark side, but usually other people hide their dark sides and they try to project the shining side or the side of achievement. Here in India, we seem to want to project the worst side of society. Before anybody does anything, he has to have, of course, knowledge and capability, but along with it he has to have a certain amount of pride in what he or she is doing. He has to have self-confidence in his own ability. If your teacher tells, “You cannot do this,” even if you are a very bright student I think every time you will find, it will be more and more difficult for you to do it. But if your teacher encourages saying, “Go along you have done very good work, now try a little harder,” then you will try a little harder and you will be able to do it. And it is the same with societies and with countries.

This country, India, has had remarkable achievements to its credit, of course in ancient times, but even in modern times, I think there are a few modern stories, success stories, which are as fascinating as the success story of our country. It is true that we have not banished poverty, we have not banished many of our social ills, but if you compare us to what we were just about 60 years ago, I think that you will not find a single other country that has been able to achieve so much under the most difficult circumstances.

Today, we are passing through specially dark days. But these are not dark days for India alone. Except for the countries which call themselves socialist and about which we do not really know very much, every other country has the same sort of economic problems, which we have. Only a few countries, which have very small populations, have no unemployment. Otherwise, the rich countries also today have unemployment. They have shortages of essential articles. They have shortages even of food.

As I said, we do have many shortcomings, whether it is the government, whether it is the society. Some are due to our traditions because, as I said, not all tradition is good. And one of the biggest responsibilities of the educated women today is how to synthesise what has been valuable and timeless in our ancient traditions with what is good and valuable in modern thought. All that is modern is not good just as all that is old is neither all good nor all bad. We have to decide, not once and for all but almost every week, every month what is coming out that is good and useful to our country and what of the old we can keep and enshrine in our society. To be modern, most people think that it is something of a manner of dress or a manner of speaking or certain habits and customs, but that is not really being modern. It is a very superficial part of modernity.

Sometimes, I am very sad that even people who do science are quite unscientific in their thinking and in their other actions–not what they are doing in the laboratories but how they live at home or their attitudes towards other people. Now, for India to become what we want it to become with a modern, rational society and firmly based on what is good in our ancient tradition and in our soil, for this we have to have a thinking public, thinking young women who are not content to accept what comes from any part of the world but are willing to listen to it, to analyse it and to decide whether it is to be accepted or whether it is to be thrown out and this is the sort of education which we want, which enables our young people to adjust to this changing world and to be able to contribute to it.
Some people think that only by taking up very high jobs, you are doing something important or you are doing national service. But we all know that the most complex machinery will be ineffective if one small screw is not working as it should and that screw is just as important as any big part. It is the same in national life. There is no job that is too small; there is no person who is too small. Everybody has something to do. And if he or she does it well, then the country will run well.
In our superstition, we have thought that some work is dirty work. For instance, sweeping has been regarded as dirty. Only some people can do it; others should not do it. Now we find that manure is the most valuable thing that the world has today and many of the world’s economies are shaking because there is not enough fertilizer–and not just the chemical fertilizer but the ordinary manure, night-soil and all that sort of thing, things which were considered dirty.
Now it shows how beautifully balanced the world was with everything fitted in with something else. Everything, whether dirty or small, had a purpose. We, with our science and technology, have tried to–not purposely, but somehow, we have created an imbalance and that is what is troubling, on a big scale, the economies of the world and also people and individuals. They are feeling alienated from their societies, not only in India but almost in every country in the world, except in places where the whole purpose of education and government has to be to make the people conform to just one idea. We are told that people there are very happy in whatever they are doing. If they are told to clean the streets, well, if he is a professor he has to clean the streets, if he is a scientist he has to do it, and we were told that they are happy doing it. Well, if they are happy, it is alright.

But I do not think in India we can have that kind of society where people are forced to do things because we think that they can be forced maybe for 25 years, maybe for 50 years, but sometime or the other there will be an explosion. In our society, we allow lots of smaller explosions because we think that that will guard the basic stability and progress of society and prevent it from having the kind of chaotic explosion which can retard our progress and harmony in the country.
So, I hope that all of you who have this great advantage of education will not only do whatever work you are doing keeping the national interests in view, but you will make your own contribution to creating peace and harmony, to bringing beauty in the lives of our people and our country. I think this is the special responsibility of the women of India. We want to do a great deal for our country, but we have never regarded India as isolated from the rest of the world. What we want to do is to make a better world. So, we have to see India’s problems in the perspective of the larger world problems.

Jai Hind
Dr Sumit Dubey
New Delhi

* Courtesy Late Prime Minister Indira Gandhi ji

Mullaperiyar Dam: lets raise the voice to solve the issue!

Dear Friends,

We all are aware of the current problem/discussion going on regarding Mullaperiyar Dam between Tamil Nadu and Kerala government official.


Tamil Nadu  is the custodian of the dam and its surrounding areas. In 2006, the  Supremen Court of India by its decision by a single bench, allowed for the storage level to be raised to 142 feet (43 m). However, the Kerala government promulgated a new “Dam Safety Act” against increasing the storage level of the dam, which has not been objected by the Supreme Court. Tamil Nadu challenged it on various grounds. The Supreme Court issued notice to Kerala to respond; however, did not stay the operation of the Act even as an interim measure. The Court then advised the States to settle the matter amicably, and adjourned hearing in order to enable them to do so. The Supreme Court of India termed it as not unconstitutional. Meanwhile, the Supreme Court constituted a Constitution bench to hear the case considering its wide ramifications. The case involves pre-constitutional agreement between two entities which does not exist now.

Kerala’s Stance: Kerala did not object giving water to Tamil Nadu. Their main cause of objection is the dams safety as it is as old as 110 years. Increasing the level would add more pressure to be handled by already leaking dam.

Tamil Nadu’s Stance: The State wants that the 2006 order of Supreme court be implemented so as to increase the water level to 142 feet (43 m).

Current safety concerns hinge mainly around the issues listed below:
Risk Factors

  1. Age of the dam: The dam is 116 years old as of 2011. It has outlived its expected life span of 50 years. Strengthening the existing dam has its limitations and may not prove to be effective in the event of a disaster
  2. Construction Material: The dam was constructed using lime and mortar. Seepage and leaks from the dam have caused concern.
  3. Earthquakes: The dam is situated in a seismic zone. CESS has reported that the dam cannot withstand earthquakes above 6 point on the Richter scale. Several earthquake tremors have occurred in the area in recent times.
  4. Changing weather patterns leading to incessant rains, flooding and overflow of the dam.

Adverse impact of a disaster

  1. Impact on lives and property downstream in the event of a disaster: The estimated population of the five districts of Kerala downstream is 3.5 million. Villages such as Vallakadavu, Vandiperiyar, Upputhara, Ayyappankoil, Kumili and parts of Kattappana and other parts of Idukki and Ernakulam Districts would be immediately affected, with loss of lives and property.
  2. Impact on flora and fauna including endangered species such as tiger and elephants in the Periyar Wild Life
  3. Impact on tourism: Thekkady Reservoir and  Periyar Wild Life  are important and popular tourist spots in Kerala
  4. Impact on Idukki Dam and the disastrous consequences of an Idukki Dam disaster
  5. Impact on agriculture, water supply and power generation in southern Tamilnadu.
  6. Impact of a disaster on the general economy of Kerala and Tamilnadu.

The CENTRAL GOVERNMENT should intervene as soon as possible and make things easier for both the states. (keeping both pros  and cons in their mind)


Dr. Sumit Dubey

New Delhi

*citation required in some text.

DICTATORSHIP in India – corruption

Dear Friends .


When the bill has proposed by the govt in parliament session (august session) i feel let the learned leaders of our nation decide and formulate the jan lok pall bill accordingly. if nothings happens then we should come forward..I feel the govt n opposition should together decide the benefit for the country.

I am strongly against corruption but I am NOT Anna! I am NOT a dictator saying
‘MY BILL OR NO BILL’. I believe in the Democratic process thru Parliament. I do NOT belong to any opportunist political parties who have selfish concern in not letting the parliament function. I am a proud Indian and would like to do my bit by being honest.

Fight Against Corruption.. Not by HOOTING but by VOTING ! Your VOTE is your VOICE..Be HEARD ! Making Voting Mandatory will resolve the issue of Corruption with the entry of sincere political people..and a proper system.. Let’s FIGHT against those who don’t Caste their vote..its a Heinous Crime Against Democracy.

we can take leave for anshan/dharna but y cant we come out for voting when it is DECLARED HOLIDAY by the Govt ofIndia… the culprit is us….. lets AWAKE NOW…and vote the right person form future… lets pledge today… all dharna-anshanand evrything is waste.. because only VOTE COUNTS… its us who do not vote on time and elect the most undeserving candidate..seeurself we have to suffer in this long suffer(journey) of life. so no hooting only VOTING.

India AWAKE NOW !!


Dr Sumit Dubey New Delhi


Dear Friends

UP Govt (India). planned to display 17000 (SEVENTEEN THOUSAND)  hugeHOARDINGS in front of every school IN uTTAR pRADESH. (THE BOARD HAS ALL DETAILS OF WORK DONE BY THE GOVT). hoardings will cost minimum 6500/- each…. {110500000- eleven crores and five lakh rupess ONLY}.

let me tell you the fact the UP Govt has admitted that the state govt lacks enough funds to implement the Right to Education (RTE) act. the utter absurdity of the whole exercise becomes all the more stark when one considers the dismal performance of the UP Govt on literacy front. The UP Govt has done nothing substantial to improve the literacy rate of DALITS, in the states, which is currrently @ 43% against the national average of dalits 54.7%. the literacy rate of the DALIT women in UP is a mere 30.5% against the national average of DALITS – 41.9%. The state also faces a shortage of 4596 primary schools and 3.2 lakhs teachers.(reported by Piyush Srivastava)

dear friends the UP Govt is forgetting that the teachers are a great source of information in the villages…

ps:..COURTS,  CAG AND PAC WAKE UP… “AAM AADMI AWAKE NOW“‘.. guide the Govt and associated people.. show them light so that upcoming youth can march towards success and prosperity and India can become a better place to live in…

Dr Sumit Dubey
New Delhi India

INDIA – crying for DEVELOPMENT ????

Dear Friends
When I think about India, I feel we should improve and put emphasis on all big and small issues.  This thought came to my mind by seeing other developed nation like USA, Australia and even our neighboring countries. Today we are not in a position to compare our self with Nepal, Pakistan, Burma, Bhutan, Bangladesh and Srilanka. Are these small developing countries are our competitors?
A big NO.
As a citizen of independent India who has marked its name in red blood all over the world and has produced great leaders, inventors, soldiers, visionary and ofcourse sacrifices done by moderates and extremist for 1947 freedom and fighting till date for so many reasons across the world, I can’t not let them down.
We all are the future and it is the responsibility of each one of us to protect each other and ensure that we all get the best footing in life. Unfortunately this is not always the case in many nations around the world – including our own!
As a common citizen of AZAD BHARAT I feel to mention few points which need to be rectify, modify and further planning along with proper implementation is very much required for making things go easy for each and every citizen of India. I did self evaluation test (questioning) and finally when result came in front of me I was sad. The worst situations that common people today are forced to face. It is hard to believe that these situations still occur, but learning about them is a good way to start trying to help it out.
What makes me worry- Poor Governance?
Are we literate – no basic education achieved- schools are in bad shape?
Is education easier- poor quality of universities? Our education system is having fault in vocational courses. Here we always face theory. Which is hardly useful when we come in real world to work?
Inflation- No control
Finance – minimum liberalization- minimum trade with neighbors
Agriculture – farmers are languishing and deprived – productivity has decreased
Infrastructure – needs overhauling
Environment – degrading day by day- no proper control over it.  Pollution and extinction of species
Health- government is trying but lack proper policy and channel work is so slow, even slower then tortoise. Government hospitals are not having proper equipments. Though some eradication programmes are running continuously but still we have far way to go.
Job- more people less vacancy- and more reservation.-(solution sit back home and lay eggs).
Population- no control measures.
Safety- minimum security- increase in terrorism not only on border but within our country (naxalist), anti- social element.
Oil- how will this be solved- we are dependent on other countries for the same.
Scarcity of resources- we have huge scarcity of resources (as compared to Japan). We are not using our thorium resources for energy making. Infact we are not using water properly for energy making.
Leader- no national leader- the country cannot be run by all- its one man show. Boss is boss..!!! political arena is so pathetic and in a bad shape that I can’t even write about it otherwise the discussion will go on to the different topic and finally we will realize that we wasted time in reading and writing about the political scenario of our beloved country INDIA.
Now what I can do for this- re-install the self confidence, machining of all rusted parts of the body and start a movement, a wave across the nation for better living, healthy and peaceful life.
Now time has come to fix these problems. Justice delayed is justice denied. Come on young youth of India. Let’s unite!
Ekla chalo rae!
Jai Hind
Dr Sumit Dubey
New Delhi

lets start taking care of our mouth..

Dear friends, Good oral health involves more than just brushing.
To keep your teeth and mouth healthy for a lifetime of use, there are steps that you should follow.
Here’s what you should consider:

1. Understand your own oral health needs.

Talk with your dentist, other oral health care specialist, or hygienist about any special conditions in your mouth and any ways in which your medical/health conditions affect your teeth or oral health. For example, cancer treatments, pregnancy, heart diseases, diabetes, dental appliances (dentures, braces) can all impact your oral health and may necessitate a change in the care of your mouth and/or teeth. Be sure to tell your dentist if you have experienced a change in your general health or in any medications you are taking since your last dental visit.

2. Develop, then follow, a daily oral health routine.

Based on discussions with your dentist, other oral health care specialist, and hygienist and considering your unique general health and oral health situations, develop an oral health routine that is easy to follow on a daily basis. For example, people with special conditions – such as pregnancy, diabetes and other underlying diseases, orthodontic appliances – may require additional instruction and perhaps treatments to keep their mouth healthy. Make sure you understand the additional care and/or treatment that is needed, commit to the extra tasks, and work them into your daily health routine.

3. Use fluoride.

Children and adults benefit from fluoride use. Fluoride strengthens developing teeth in children and prevents tooth decay in both children and adults. Toothpastes and mouth rinses contain fluoride. Fluoride levels in tap water may not be high enough without supplementation to prevent tooth decay. Contact your water utility to determine the level for your area. Talk with your dentist about your fluoride needs. Ask if fluoride supplements or a higher strength, prescription-only fluoride product is necessary for you.

4. Brush and floss daily.

Brush your teeth at least twice a day (morning and before bed time) and floss at least once a day. Better still would be to brush after every meal and snack. These activities remove plaque, which if not removed, combines with sugars to form acids that lead to tooth decay. Bacterial plaque also causes gum disease and other periodontal diseases.

5. Eat a balanced diet and limit snacking.

Eat a variety of foods, but eat fewer foods that contain sugars and starches (for example, cookies, cakes, pies, candies, ice cream, dried fruits and raisins, soft drinks, potato chips). These foods produce the most acids in the mouth, which begin the decay process. If you must snack, brush your teeth afterward or chew sugarless gum.

6. If you use tobacco products, quit.

Smoking cigarettes or using smokeless tobacco products increases your risk of oral cancer and cancers of the larynx, pharynx and esophagus; gum disease; as well as causes bad breath, tooth discoloration, and contributes to other oral and general health problems.

keep smling

dr sumit dubey
new delhi

A walk to Remember

On the morning of 27th October 2010, I, a post graduate Dental Surgeon working in Delhi, arrived at 10 Janpath, home to India’s first political family- the Gandhi’s.

The Gandhi family has been dominant in the Indian National Congress for most of India’s history since independence. Rahul Gandhi is the youngest member of the family to enter the politics. The son of Rajiv Gandhi, Rahul Gandhi represents the Amethi constituency and it was under him that the Indian Youth Congress and NSUI took shape and has grown exponentially. It was my association and interest in Indian Youth Congress that had brought me to this prestigious house.

I belong to Kannauj district from UP, a place that has been politically dismantled by corrupt politicians who have started this trend of cast, money and power politics, while the local farmers are languishing for their bread and butter. I really wanted to give back to my hometown.

All required security checks were done and I finally got to meet Mr. Gandhi, General Secretary of AICC. Rahulji was modestly dressed in a perfect white kurta pyjama and seemed so approachable that it was hard to believe I was in front of someone of that influential.

As I approached him, he responded with folded arms and standing just few inches away and directly looking into my eyes, ”Haanji Bataiye”. I introduced myself and the purpose of my visit.

Rahul ji heartedly congratulated me for my achievements and we discussed how my association with the Indian youth congress could be used as a potential tool by me to serve IYC organization, Uttar Pradesh and my hometown for its development.

As an assembly delegate, I was asked by Rahul ji to join a training program that would be headed by senior congress leaders.

He smiled and replied, “Your participation will surely strengthen the system” and as our meeting ended, he put his hand on my shoulder and replied “It was a pleasure meeting you”. I was completely overwhelmed by his gesture. I was awestruck for I couldn’t believe that man of such high stature would take out time from his busy       
schedule for a common man like me. I was filled with positive energy and a strong sense of patriotism. Suddenly a young common man felt he could contribute to his nation.

Rahul ji moved on to others who were waiting. I observed how calm and collected his approach was to those who came to him looking for solutions to their problems.

Sumit  Dubey
New Delhi

Y. Raja Shekhara Reddy- CM Andhra Pradesh- A Tribute

Dear Friends, 


 There is brief description about what happend on 2nd  Sept’2009 and something about him.


Yeduguri Sandinti Rajasekhara Reddy (8 July 1949 – 3rdSeptember 2009 ), popularly known as YSR, is the present Chief Minister of State of Andhra Pradesh.  He represents the Indian National Congress party. He was elected to the 9th, 10th, 11th and 12th Lok Sabha from the Kadapa constituency for four terms and to the Andhra Pradesh Assembly for five terms from the Pulivendula constituency. In 2003 he undertook a three month long paadayaatra, or walking tour, across several districts in Andhra Pradesh. He led his party to victory in the next general and assembly elections held in 2004. On Sep 2nd 2009 a chopper carrying YSR went missing in Nallamala forest area. The incident is being investigated into. On the morning of 3rd September, 2009, Indian media agencies reported that the helicopter has been found on the top of a mountain, which is 40 nautical miles from Kurnool.




CHENNAI: “Victor Tango Alpha Pappa Golf calling Chennai radio. We are from Hyderabad heading for Chittoor. Departed Begumpet at. We are climbing 550 (5,500 ft). Expected time of arrival at Chittoor.”

Hearing nothing from the chopper, which was to communicate using a high frequency radio (HF), Chennai FIR kept switching between two HF radios, 6655 KHz and 8909 KHz. “Chennai radio calling Victor Tango Alpha Pappa Golf. Are you reading?” No reply. FIR then tuned into the very high frequency (VHF) band of 123.4 MHz, usually used for communication between pilots.

A go-getter to the core, Dr. YSR is known for his unflinching grit, steadfast determination and never wavering boldness in translating his vision into reality. His policies of accentuated significance of agriculture on one side and making a provision for appropriate importance for the industrial sector on the other, stand as a proof of these two things in him. While allocating Lion’s share of the State’s funds for the Irrigation sector. Dr. YSR also endeavored his best to rope in the key industrial activity by offering a number of bounties to investors.Reddy, 60, a powerful politician who had never lost an election during his 30-year political career, led the Congress party to victories in both state and Parliament elections in May, and was just months into his second term as chief minister.

He had won his first term as chief minister in 2004, defeating N. Chandrababu Naidu of the Telugu Desam Party, or TDP, son-in-law of the popular actor-politician and former chief minister N. T. Rama Rao.

Becoming chief minister was a long cherished dream for YSR. Prior to the 2004 state elections, he led an unprecedented 1,400km-long paadayatra covering all the backward areas in the state. “He said he was on a mission to understand the ground realities of the people”.

 Chief minister of Andhra Pradesh, Y. S. Rajasekhara Reddy, known better as YSR, died in a helicopter crash on Thursday after his helicopter carrying him went missing over a dense forest area dominated by Maoist rebels.

Just pray for this visionary, dynamic, prospective leader and son of India. I salute this great human being. I wish if i could be like him.
Tribute to the “SOIL OF INDIA”.




Dr. Sumit Dubey

Delhi. India


WHAT WE CAN DO FOR INDIA – Lets know it.

Dear Friends,

I m putting forward something which every indian should know to the inner core, something which will penetrate our heart and mind. something which we are looking for ages and that everything is in the words of our H’nble former President of India DR. A. P.. J. Abdul Kalam Sir . I salute u for everything u do and desire for this country.

Why is the media here so negative? Why are we in India so embarrassed to recognize our own strengths, our achievements? We are such a great nation. We have so many amazing success stories but we refuse to acknowledge them. Why? We are the first in milk production. We are number one in Remote sensing satellites. We are the second largest producer of wheat. We are the second largest producer of rice. Look at Dr. Sudarshan , he has transferred the tribal village into a self-sustaining, self-driving unit. There are millions of such achievements but our media is only obsessed in the bad news and failures and disasters.. I was in Tel Aviv once and I was reading the Israeli newspaper. It was the day after a lot of attacks and bombardments and deaths had taken place. The Hamas had struck. But the front page of the newspaper had the picture of a Jewish gentleman who in five years had transformed his desert into an orchid and a granary. It was this inspiring picture that everyone woke up to. The gory details of killings, bombardments, deaths, were inside in the newspaper, buried among other news. In India we only read about death, sickness, terrorism, crime.. Why are we so NEGATIVE? Another question: Why are we, as a nation so obsessed with foreign things? We want foreign T.Vs, we want foreign shirts. We want foreign technology. Why this obsession with everything imported. Do we not realize that self-respect comes with self-reliance? I was in Hyderabad giving this lecture, when a 14 year old girl asked me for my autograph. I asked her what her goal in life is. She replied: I want to live in a developed India . For her, you and I will have to build this developed India You must proclaim. India is not an under-developed nation; it is a highly developed nation. Do you have 10 minutes? Allow me to come back with a vengeance. Got 10 minutes for your country? If yes, then read; otherwise, choice is yours. YOU say that our government is inefficient. YOU say that our laws are too old. YOU say that the municipality does not pick up the garbage. YOU say that the phones don’t work, the railways are a joke. The airline is the worst in the world, mails never reach their destination. YOU say that our country has been fed to the dogs and is the absolute pits. YOU say, say and say. What do YOU do about it? Take a person on his way to Singapore . Give him a name – ‘YOURS’. Give him a face – ‘YOURS’. YOU walk out of the airport and you are at your International best. In Singapore you don’t throw cigarette butts on the roads or eat in the stores. YOU are as proud of their Underground links as they are. You pay $5 (approx. Rs. 60) to drive through Orchard Road (equivalent of Mahim Causeway or Pedder Road) between 5 PM and 8 PM. YOU come back to the parking lot to punch your parking ticket if you have over stayed in a restaurant or a shopping mall irrespective of your status identity… In Singapore you don’t say anything, DO YOU? YOU wouldn’t dare to eat in public during Ramadan, in Dubai YOU would not dare to go out without your head covered in Jeddah. YOU would not dare to buy an employee of the telephone exchange in London at 10 pounds (Rs.650) a month to, ‘see to it that my STD and ISD calls are billed to someone else.’YOU would not dare to speed beyond 55 mph (88 km/h) in Washington and then tell the traffic cop, ‘Jaanta hai main kaun hoon (Do you know who I am?). I am so and so’s son. Take your two bucks and get lost.’ YOU wouldn’t chuck an empty coconut shell anywhere other than the garbage pail on the beaches in Australia and New Zealand Why don’t YOU spit Paan on the streets of Tokyo ? Why don’t YOU use examination jockeys or buy fake certificates in Boston ??? We are still talking of the same YOU. YOU who can respect and conform to a foreign system in other countries but cannot in your own. You who will throw papers and cigarettes on the road the moment you touch Indian ground. If you can be an involved and appreciative citizen in an alien country, why cannot you be the same here in India ? Once in an interview, the famous Ex-municipal commissioner of Bombay , Mr. Tinaikar, had a point to make. ‘Rich people’s dogs are walked on the streets to leave their affluent droppings all over the place,’ he said. ‘And then the same people turn around to criticize and blame the authorities for inefficiency and dirty pavements. What do they expect the officers to do? Go down with a broom every time their dog feels the pressure in his bowels? In America every dog owner has to clean up after his pet has done the job. Same in Japan . Will the Indian citizen do that here?’ He’s right. We go to the polls to choose a government and after that forfeit all responsibility. We sit back wanting to be pampered and expect the government to do everything for us whilst our contribution is totally negative. We expect the government to clean up but we are not going to stop chucking garbage all over the place nor are we going to stop to pick a up a stray piece of paper and throw it in the bin. We expect the railways to provide clean bathrooms but we are not going to learn the proper use of bathrooms. We want Indian Airlines and Air India to provide the best of food and toiletries but we are not going to stop pilfering at the least opportunity. This applies even to the staff who is known not to pass on the service to the public. When it comes to burning social issues like those related to women, dowry, girl child! and others, we make loud drawing room protestations and continue to do the reverse at home. Our excuse? ‘It’s the whole system which has to change, how will it matter if I alone forego my sons’ rights to a dowry.’ So who’s going to change the system? What does a system consist of? Very conveniently for us it consists of our neighbours, other households, other cities, other communities and the government. But definitely not me and YOU. When it comes to us actually making a positive contribution to the system we lock ourselves along with our families into a safe cocoon and look into the distance at countries far away and wait for a Mr.Clean to come along & work miracles for us with a majestic sweep of his hand or we leave the country and run away. Like lazy cowards hounded by our fears we run to America to bask in their glory and praise their system. When New York becomes insecure we run to England When England experiences unemployment, we take the next flight out to the Gulf.. When the Gulf is war struck, we demand to be rescued and brought home by the Indian government. Everybody is out to abuse and rape the country. Nobody thinks of feeding the system. Our conscience is mortgaged to money.

Dear Friends, The article is highly thought inductive, calls for a great deal of introspection and pricks one’s conscience too…. I am echoing J. F. Kennedy’s words to his fellow Americans to relate to Indians….. ‘ASK WHAT WE CAN DO FOR INDIA AND DO WHAT HAS TO BE DONE TO MAKE INDIA WHAT AMERICA AND OTHER WESTERN COUNTRIES ARE TODAY’ Lets do what India needs from us.
Thanks & Regards
Sumit Dubey
New Delhi India