A mesmerizing palette of soft pinks and the acclaimed dusty rose hues, once took women off their feet. And now its time for men to embrace it, in a more luxury-driven metro-sexual kind of way. Be it a long coat, a boxy jacket, a textured sweater or a formal shirt, the recent FALL 2015 runways had it all. Men walked down the ramp in a variety of muddy shades of pink, displaying a unique side of them which can be best explained by the style itself. Even the most stiffer of silhouettes were made to look delicate with the dusty rose shade playing it magic. While some designers chose to keep the color dull and pastel, the others tried to infuse a subtle brightness to it to keep the momentum of the trend going. So as much as we liked the look for our fashionistas last year, it’s now time to hail it on the shelves for men…
There is NO Planet B.
How can a Travel Blogger Reinvent Content during the Age of Coronavirus?
Amid this chaotic age of coronavirus, is also the "travel blogger" who will face halts in travel plans and will have to relook at content differently. No more can you run a blog on itineraries published post travel; be on the road for sponsored trips; and earn through collaborations without travel. It is obvious that generating content will slow down too. But on the brighter side, as a community we ask, can we finally reinvent through "quality over quantity"?
Sustainability is NOT Sustainable. So what does it really mean?
Let’s start simple. You thought you packed a bag of old clothes for goodwill. But did you know that “only 20% of what you donated, are actually reused or recycled". The rest 80% that ends up in landfills can sit there for 200-plus years, and as it decomposes, it emits methane - a greenhouse gas more potent than carbon”. That is the sorry state of our sustainable actions today. And in reality, sustainability is NOT really sustainable.
The case of rapidly DYING BEES in the NILGIRIS in INDIA. And how is Amsterdam saving its bees?
The last one year that I lived in Bangalore, I have seen multiple hives of honey bees growing wild on high rise buildings, and then being subsequently destroyed by the maintenance authorities. At first I didn't notice the pattern here, but later when I saw honey bees dying around the college campus too where I work, it suddenly struck me. Honey bees dying in the Nilgiris is not a coincidence. Infact it is an issue we all need to know about and take action on. This post is just an attempt to educate you about the crisis of our honey bees dying in the Nilgiris, and how we can save them studying the successful case of Amsterdam.
HONEY BEES are DYING faster than we imagined. Why should we care?
Honey Bees have been a source of honey, wax and trade for human beings from times immemorial. They are an extremely social and cooperative species of insects that are also our key pollinators. The last one decade has however been challenging for the bees. They are disappearing at an alarming rate and have entered the category of endangered species. Here is everything there is to know about the bee apocalypse and how we can stop it.