About The Book :

In my childhood, witnessing miracles was my daily routine. But, when I grew up to an adult, I kind of forgot this habit. That means I forgot a child in me. Oh, don’t worry! I have revived it back because I spend most of my time with my friends, i.e., children these days. I believe that children are the most miraculous people on earth because they are full of curiosity, energy, positivity, and possibility thinking.

The other thing, friendship is the most beautiful relationship that I have had. Feel blessed that you have friends, take care of your friends, and nurture your friendship with great care.

The stories in this book are full of such adventures. They are silly and simple, but they are powerful.

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About The Book :

This book is my hard-hitting question to mastermind politicians and businessmen of why they have made education a safe money-minting machine and open FDIs ridiculously. It is my loud confrontation with our seasoned educators in India as to what is causing them to hold on to the Macaulay education system. This brings up my puzzling state of mind why the government of India is not creating a stringent licensing process to become an educator.

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“We are born Lovers” is a memoir by Mahek Valecha depicting how childhood forms the base of an individual’s personality. She has, very scientifically, described some amazing and unique life formulae that are so commonly used, however, never been given a deep thought. Offering the readers a thinking platform with a broader range of perspectives on childhood learning, imbibing discipline and yearning for sincere attention, the author talks about emotions in the most methodical way with their inherent technicalities.

‘Passion’ is an emotion and a driving force that is considered as the fuel to success. We use this term so often to energize children, youth and even adults. Countless inspiring phrases are quoted to ignite the inner spark and get people to come out with their optimal potential. One such example quote is ‘People with great passion can make the impossible happen’. Very true, however, what is never spoken about is finding the right passion when a kid is exposed to so many choices. While making a choice is a human right and a privilege, it may also create confusion and turbulence in mind.
Not always, we so easily recognize our passion and what really drives us. Mahek Valecha has attempted to communicate an aspect that brings out the challenges and complexities faced by the youth. There would be stages in your life when you find yourself passionate about multiple things or nothing, and that’s a confusing phase.

She has brilliantly pointed out that being in this phase is totally ok. Being passionate about something is not a necessity. It does not define a person’s conviction or competency. What is critical is to understand oneself and follow the heart.

Passion is a phenomenon and the willingness to take pains for what we love, and this emotion is influenced by a lot of factors. It could be the upbringing environment, childhood wisdom, culture, schooling, friends or even individual brain cells. Every individual is different and so are their thoughts, opinions, preferences, and passion. Likewise, men and women are differently wired, and so are their competencies, skills, and choices. It is unfair to compare one person to another or expect everyone to have that one passion burning inside and defining one’s spirit. The book also includes theories like Maslow’s hierarchy of needs, Bloom Taxonomy, Law of Attraction and Ted Talks. These scientific theories tend to explain the concept with a high level of accuracy and a logical approach. One such illustration mentioned is not to confuse your hobby to a passion. There is a vast difference between them. And if this difference is not recognized then we may end up making incorrect decisions.

Lastly, Mehek mentions a critical and scholarly argument of the importance of education in outshining personalities and passion of children. She suggests the urgency of changing the Indian education curriculum and the inclusion of lessons on overall happiness and character building. Taking the example of how Bhutan measures its growth not by GDP (Gross Domestic Product) but by Gross National Happiness Index (GNH), this brilliant and applaudable outlook would mesmerise the readers.

Summing up the book, Mehek brings out a very heart touching and thoughtful message –‘’ What is the trouble having a mediocre thinking and not-so-passionate life as long as you are happy?’’ We need to stop waiting for all the signals to turn green. Take out your car and get going. Life is a journey to be enjoyed and cherished.

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