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Odias celebrated Odisha Day in Gujarat

   

Last updated Wednesday July 06, 2016

  Odisha Day, Utkal Divas, Gujarat  
 
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vast majority of Indian doctors are working for the private sector or as freelancers. In such a set-up, you are constantly fighting with your colleagues for work in a "market". Markets are good, but only if properly controlled, and with some oversight from the regulators. The problem of this market is that there are little controls and the regulators (Medical Council of India and State Councils) have largely proved to be ineffective.  - See more at: http://www.aaandolan.com/post/23/Ethics-in-Medical-Profession#sthash.qUtzIowb.dpuf
vast majority of Indian doctors are working for the private sector or as freelancers. In such a set-up, you are constantly fighting with your colleagues for work in a "market". Markets are good, but only if properly controlled, and with some oversight from the regulators. The problem of this market is that there are little controls and the regulators (Medical Council of India and State Councils) have largely proved to be ineffective.  - See more at: http://www.aaandolan.com/post/23/Ethics-in-Medical-Profession#sthash.qUtzIowb.dpuf
vast majority of Indian doctors are working for the private sector or as freelancers. In such a set-up, you are constantly fighting with your colleagues for work in a "market". Markets are good, but only if properly controlled, and with some oversight from the regulators. The problem of this market is that there are little controls and the regulators (Medical Council of India and State Councils) have largely proved to be ineffective.  - See more at: http://www.aaandolan.com/post/23/Ethics-in-Medical-Profession#sthash.qUtzIowb.dpuf
This year, the Odisha Day (Utkal Divas) celebration was more relevant as, recently, the government of India has notified  Odia as one of the six  classical languages of the country. Until now, it was regarded only as a modern Indian language.
 
HNFCorrespondent  
 

Even though everybody is gripped by political warmth due to picked up campaigning by candidates, Odisha and its people didn't miss to celebrate the day of formation of the modern Indian state of Odisha, i.e. the April 1st.

Away from their home, Odias in Gujarat too celebrated the day in Gandhinagar. Gandhinagar Odia Samaj (GOS) organised the celebration.

This year, the celebration was more relevant as, recently, the government of India has notified  Odia as one of the six  classical languages of the country. Until now, it was regarded only as a modern Indian language.

 

A variety of cultural events based on the theme of ‘Youth Power for Future’ added colour to the celebration. A troupe from Puri and local students performed in the programme. The government of Odisha had deputed the ‘Nava Prativa Sangeet Shikshya Kendra’ from Puri to present classical Odishi dance and folk dance forms of Odisha.

Cultural connoisseur Umang Hutheesing, who was the chief guest of the occasion, spoke on the beauty and richness of cultural life of both Odisha and Gujarat. “Culture binds people and this programme is a way forward in the direction of cultural integration and harmony,” he said.

While Dr S K Nanda, additional chief secretary (Home) presided over the function, H K Dash, additional chief secretary (forests and environment) took the audience to the history and origin of Odisha as India's first linguistic state and emergence of Odia as a distinct language. “Odisha became the first language-based state in the country on April 1, 1936, thanks to the untiring efforts of many revolutionaries,” said Dash.

Over 1,000 Odia and non-Odia families attended  the programme. “Programmes like this are a platform for social networking and community development. This also brings people together to remember and celebrate the significance of the day even while staying away from the home state,” said Dr Narottam Sahoo, General Secretary of GOS.

 
   
 

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