Meet 6 women who are converting India

When Prime Minister Narendra Modi launched a contest to identify the great powers of India, he created stories of struggle, resilience and insurrection. NITI Aayog, in collaboration with MyGov, and the United Nations in India, hosted the “Convertible Indian Women” contest highlighted on International Women’s Day earlier this year. What the jury wants is that women have innovated, empowered the entire community or challenged the existing economic, social, cultural, health and environmental patterns and laws. Of the nearly 1,000 candidates, 25 candidates are listed and posted on the official government website, MyGov from April 16 to May 22, 2016. The best entries It was then presented to a five-member jury consisting of Niti Aayog Yuri Afanasiev, UNDP Resident Representative and UNDP Resident Representative in India, Executive Director of ICICI Bank and MD, Founder and president of Biocon Kiran Mazumdar-Shaw, vice president of Niti Aayog Arvind Panagariya, CEO of NITI Aayogare, Amitabh Kant, and Gaurav Dwivedi, CEO of MyGov. The jury finally announced six winners and six finalists, and these women will restore your trust in the power of your personal will. Here the women of the time: Deepa Malik when she was in her thirties. (45) use these days to create a accessible paradise around her, and begin her physical training to overcome her impending paralysis. The result: She is now a Paralympic athlete fighting in Rio when you read this at the third Olympic Games she has participated in her life. She came up with 58 national and national titles, 17 international awards and two broken world records in Asia for the break. She also received an Arjuna Award, and held the Limca record for driving eight consecutive days in the Himalayas at an altitude of 18,000 feet, against physical limitations. Kuwarbai Yadav For the amazing age of 103, Kuwarbai realized she had spent enough time out and decided that It is never too late to change your life and live the rest in a dignified atmosphere. way. For example, the residents of Kotabharri Village, Dhamtari District, Chhattisgarh, sold 22,000 rupees to raise funds to build a toilet near her home. Not stopping here, she went to each house to educate her compatriots about the wrongdoings of open passages, and urged them to do so. About 450 households now owe their new access to health and sanitation to this modest champion. eye women, still use antique appliances to cook their daily meals. A sponsor of BAIF (Bharathi Agro Industries Federation), she contacted TIDE, who trained her in building stoves in the house called the Sarala Kitchen, fuel economy, and saves time in the kitchen. She deduced that she could build these stoves and sell them herself, and built more than 1,000 stoves in about three years, earning Rs 50,000, while freeing the women in her community from the smoky and smoking claws of these devices. She even received the ICN Woman Exemplar Award in 2007. Naheed Aqueel

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