This is my 611th post.

Feeling really, really good. Because the path of my life on writing is so far, so good.

Of course, it is not a huge momentum. It is the time to turn back, the day I started writing my 1st post almost 2 years before.

 I seriously have no idea about the writing and way of writing. But I just started writing, writing and writing. I knew that I don’t have the proper writing.

What I mean is my objective of writing a post is considerably good. But the writing formats, grammar, framing the sentences and paragraphs are not okay. Still now I struggle to do it.

I feel like that’s okay.

At some point, I will realize the mistakes I made. Without working on something, you cannot identify the mistakes or you cannot improve. This is what I learned from writing.

Once you start writing, you will more likely know.

What are you doing while writing?

I mean, could you able to write what you mind says?

Could you able to deliver through words?

Could you able to frame the sentences with the proper grammar?

Why I raised this above question?

I struggled, deeply. While I start writing, there are some stories, thoughts, few vocabularies goes onto my mind. But I couldn’t come up. It’s hard to me to frame with the proper grammar.

Still, readers could able to spot pitfalls and even more major mistakes in this post too.

So far, you could see, my several posts, I could not write at all. I started sharing. I started thinking, why can’t I go with the people and doing some research about a personality.

Let’s share their life lessons and their works.

I started having two methodologies in writing.

One is my personal words.

The other one is, I go with some of the topics and personalities and started learning about them and sharing.

Quite honestly, this was my late post. I personally, when I was flow of sharing about some topics /personalities. I don’t wanna interrupt it.

Taking any topics/personalities. What I supposed to do is sharing quotes about the topic or a person and books and lessons.

So whatever, until the flow gets completed. I moreover never interrupt.

Readers could catch what I mean with the flow of my posts. Most probably, there could be chronological order in my posts.

Right now, I was writing in the mid-night. I still struggle to maintain the writing time. Even at this moment. I had beaten the procrastination. Started writing.

Feeling not okay physically but mentally ready.

But the truth is you don’t have to the time to write or you don’t have the time to do any of your favourite activity/work at all. You cannot fix a time to do.

You just start then and there.

When your mind punches you to do that particular task or wide range of tasks.

You just have to start and keep doing it.

This is how I started to write this post. To write this post, I was thinking (not how to write but when am I gonna write).

It’s been a long time to write.

Still I need to manage my writing.

2021 is on the way.

Let’s start thinking not about 2021, but how the 2020 goes.

What is the lesson?

With respect.


…the secret of the Great Stories is that they have no secrets. ….”                           

                                                                        -Arundhati Roy. Writer, Man-Booker winner

  1. Be led by your dreams.
  2. Stand up for your beliefs.
  3. Criticism makes you better.
  4. Humility makes you a true human.
  5. Keep striving for progress.

To read the full article, I sincerely encourage you all to visit the source link down below.


With respect.

VALUABLE LESSONS: 5 Writing Lessons from Arundhati Roy.

Are you looking for some tips from professionals that may help improve your writing? Do you want to know the difference, or the secret ingredient that makes some writers stand out from the crowd? We’ve got the help you need! And, not just any professional, we have got “Arundhati Roy”, winner of the Booker Prize in 1997, to help you out with your writing! Here are some tips from her, which may inspire your writing style or may even help you write better.

1. The Voice
2. Best Book?
3. On Selfish and Generous Writers
4. All your Characters are a Part of You
5. Great Stories Have no Secrets

“In the Great Stories you know who lives, who dies, who finds love, who doesn’t. And yet you want to know again.” – Arundhati Roy.

To read full post, I sincerely encourage you all the source link down below. Because the most respected writer, Arundhati Roy has shared her personal experience on every individual tip.


With respect.





With respect.

VALUABLE LESSONS: 5 lessons we must take from the coronavirus crisis by World Economic Forum.

About the writer:

Stephen Klasko

President and Chief Executive Officer, Jefferson Health.

Transformative leader and advocate for a revolution in healthcare and higher education systems. Since 2013, President and Chief Executive Officer, Philadelphia-based Thomas Jefferson University and Jefferson Health; has steered one of the nation’s fastest growing academic health institutions based on his of re-imagining healthcare and higher education; 2017 merger of Thomas Jefferson University with Philadelphia University creates a pre-eminent professional university that includes top-20 programmes in fashion and design, coupled with the first design thinking curriculum in a medical school, and with the nation’s leading research on empathy. Member of the Corporate Board, Teleflex (NYSE:TFX), a global healthcare and medical device company, and Lehigh University, a leading engineering, business and computer science university. Author of “Bless This Mess: A Picture Primer for the Future of Healthcare”; “We CAN Fix Healthcare, The Future Is Now” (2016). Named to Modern Healthcare’s list of the “100 Most Influential People in Healthcare” and one of the “Ten Most Influential Physician Executives” (2018); named one of the 100 most creative people in business, Fast Company (2018). Distinguished Fellow, World Economic Forum.

  • We need an early warning system for future crises.
  • Digital access must be seen as a utility, like electricity and plumbing.
  • Creative partnerships and the digital economy can create a better world for all.

But the lesson of tele-health – of digital medicine – applies to many more industries than healthcare delivery. It is part of how every industry will be transformed as the pandemic hastens the digitalization of work in every sector.

In medical terms, the global economy has been dislocated. Much of how we lead it into the future will be digital, and because of our work on the frontlines in healthcare, I believe we have lessons for all industries.

My dialogue with members of the World Economic Forum these past weeks encourage me to believe the Forum will be part of that leadership. We must commit together to build equitable and sustainable models for an optimistic future as we emerge from the crisis of COVID-19. Allow me to pick a few of those lessons:

1. Speed and trust.

2. Broadband access to the internet.

Here I’m gonna paste the data (by picture representation through Bar chart) which I got in this same article.

3. Medical surge capacity. 

4. Health assurance. 

5. Ethics and equity.

Written by

Stephen Klasko, President and Chief Executive Officer, Jefferson Health

The views expressed in this article are those of the author alone and not the World Economic Forum.

To read the full article, I would sincerely encourage you all to visit the source link down below.


With respect.