In 10 languages in 40 countries: the initiative of this story breaks the barrier of disability

The Revivalist Art of Storytelling, Ajay Dasguptaare The Kahani Project creates stories that can reach children of all nationalities and disabilities. For the Kahani project, it’s been five years since we smiled through the stories. On the eve of Children’s Day in 2012, the Kahani project team made more than 600 reports on their online repository, which was visited more than a thousand times. However, for 39-year-old Ajay Dasgupta, the basic philosophy behind the “Kahani Project Launch Never Has an Online Story Library.” Our main goal is to make stories accessible to children who do not have access, either as members of the community or as groups, to be cast differently Web sites that have access to all our stories have become a means of disseminating what we do Different from popular culture in parables, Kahani Projectare’s open source online library is written in languages ??such as English, Hindi, Bengali., Gujarati, Marathi, Kannada, Tamil, Telugu, Urdu and Sindhi. In fact, one of the main countries on our online traffic list is Pakistan, which shows that while there is hostility between the two countries, we share the same love for stories, Ajay satirized, adding that a a large number of listeners also came from the United States and France. Accessibility is key Ajay must first tell stories in slums. and special schools in Pune. Ajay and his team also worked closely with Blind Boys School in Pune. The calling experience is the most important impact, said Ajay, Itare is overwhelmed to see how visually impaired children and cognitive impairments respond after hearing the stories. Usually, they do not want you to leave and ask us to repeat their favorite stories. Although they continue to organize storytelling and narration sessions, The Kahani Projectare “is free for everyone to download” the sound of their website opened news ways for children of all ages, nationalities and disabilities to have fun while listening to old stories. Some 10-year-old Indian children attending public schools can access more than 10,000-15,000 books in their school and municipal libraries. For marginal groups, this number exceeds a little more than 1,000 pounds, and among disabled communities this number drops to 10 to 15 non-trivial pounds that a special 10-year-old child can access. Ajay said: We have discovered that the audio format is the most accessible format for listening and sharing. . If you have access to an MP3 player, you can download a new set of stories from our archive. Make sure your story is local. Our rooms and stories are online at Modern technology, access to gadgets, comics, games and culture is growing. Common families can contribute to the long-lost narrative culture in India. In this context, the Kahani Project hopes they can revive at least some of the myths, folklore and legendary myths that are lacking in today’s children. Unfortunately, a large number of children belong to marginalized groups in slums, construction sites, orphanages do not have access to representative heritage stories. rich Indian culture. We do not want a whole generation of grown up without knowing the story, ?? said Ajay. While Vikram Sethare “Louse and Mosquiton” is still the most downloaded and most downloaded story on the Kahani Projectare website, the Gujarati story collection and the Munshi Story Premchand Hindi graphic rules the best albums. When a related story is identified, the Kahani project makes sure The Revivalist Art of Storytelling, Ajay Dasguptaare The Kahani Project creates stories that can reach children of all nationalities and disabilities. For the Kahani project, it’s been five years since we smiled through the stories. On the eve of Children’s Day in 2012, the Kahani project team made more than 600 reports on their online repository, which was visited more than a thousand times. However, for 39-year-old Ajay Dasgupta, the basic philosophy behind the “Kahani Project Launch Never Has an Online Story Library.” Our main goal is to make stories accessible to children who do not have access, either as members of the community or as groups, to be cast differently Web sites that have access to all our stories have become a means of disseminating what we do Different from popular culture in parables, Kahani Projectare’s open source online library is written in languages ??such as English, Hindi, Bengali., Gujarati, Marathi, Kannada, Tamil, Telugu, Urdu and Sindhi. In fact, one of the main countries on our online traffic list is Pakistan, which shows that while there is hostility between the two countries, we share the same love for stories, Ajay satirized, adding that a a large number of listeners also came from the United States and France. Accessibility is key Ajay must first tell stories in slums. and special schools in Pune. Ajay and his team also worked closely with Blind Boys School in Pune. The calling experience is the most important impact, said Ajay, Itare is overwhelmed to see how visually impaired children and cognitive impairments respond after hearing the stories. Usually, they do not want you to leave and ask us to repeat their favorite stories. Although they continue to organize storytelling and narration sessions, The Kahani Projectare “is free for everyone to download” the sound of their website opened news ways for children of all ages, nationalities and disabilities to have fun while listening to old stories. Some 10-year-old Indian children attending public schools can access more than 10,000-15,000 books in their school and municipal libraries. For marginal groups, this number exceeds a little more than 1,000 pounds, and among disabled communities this number drops to 10 to 15 non-trivial pounds that a special 10-year-old child can access. Ajay said: We have discovered that the audio format is the most accessible format for listening and sharing. . If you have access to an MP3 player, you can download a new set of stories from our archive. Make sure your story is local. Our rooms and stories are online at Modern technology, access to gadgets, comics, games and culture is growing. Common families can contribute to the long-lost narrative culture in India. In this context, the Kahani Project hopes they can revive at least some of the myths, folklore and legendary myths that are lacking in today’s children. Unfortunately, a large number of children belong to marginalized groups in slums, construction sites, orphanages do not have access to representative heritage stories. rich Indian culture. We do not want a whole generation of grown up without knowing the story, ?? said Ajay. While Vikram Sethare “Louse and Mosquiton” is still the most downloaded and most downloaded story on the Kahani Projectare website, the Gujarati story collection and the Munshi Story Premchand Hindi graphic rules the best albums. When a related story is identified, the Kahani project makes sure We make sure that we do not choose stereotypical, violent or vulgar propaganda, Ajay, who is very interested in popularizing regional tales that are often inspiring or sweet. Challenges and way forward Volunteer groups are led by enthusiastic people, “the team is not very interested in expanding the scale in an important way. People often confuse us about starting a business, but we simply grow with the support and acceptance of everyone, he just continues to show why nearly 90% of the stories are recorded by volunteers and the general public, “said Ajay. In fact, the biggest obstacle to guaranteeing something of this magnitude is to be supported without being an organization, he added. . Kahani Proje and hope to download more stories to reach the 800 mark by the end of the year. Future plans are to ensure that we record and publish at least 50 news articles per month. We also aim to launch a podcast channel with two-week programs for kids. Ajay and his group are also optimistic about raising funds to earn more MP3 players that can help them hold storytelling sessions in many special schools across the country. With our limited, self-financing budget, we can only reach 250-300 different abandoned children. We plan to expand our reach in the coming days. However, we still prefer to mobilize community capital rather than the CSR approach. identify Ajay. So, what makes “Kahanin” happen? The joy of telling stories in itself. The smile on the child’s face is the most important thing. The hits and downloads on our site, while encouraging, can not fit into the enjoyment of children who listen to stories, ending Ajay. .

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