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Top 5 Wealthy Habits



Top 5 Good, Wealthy, Healthy, Productive Habits for easy life


“You’ll never change your life until you change something you do daily. Success is found in your daily routine.”

The habits you do every single day can amount to big changes in your life. Don’t underestimate the power of small actions repeated daily over time. The good news is that actions are simple to do and you can start today itself.

Set your day up right by starting the good habits early and often. Healthy habits impact a lifetime but they happen in the day-by-day of life. When a habit forms, your brain has connected two neurons together. The more you do it and reinforce the habit, the stronger the neurons become.

Create a morning ritual.

Start with healthy habits when you wake and your day will be productive from morning until night.

Follow the 80/20 rule

The 80/20 rule means that in any situation, 20% of the tasks yield 80% of the results. So you can maximize productivity by investing most of your time and energy on those specific tasks that will create the biggest impact. Once you’ve finished those tasks, you can focus on other activities that are on your to-do list.

Read, read, read

A well-written novel can transport you to other realms. Everything you read fills your head with new bits of information, and you never know when it might come in handy. The more knowledge you have, the better-equipped you are to tackle any challenge you’ll ever face. Reading also helps to increase memory, vocabulary and concentration as well.

Learn to single-task

Our brains consume more energy than any other part of our body. When we single-task, we wholly direct our attention to the task at hand. Multitasking is more taxing on the brain’s energy reserves because we’re constantly shifting attention.

Single tasking promotes self-discipline. Single-tasking strengthens us against distractions and improves our attention span.

Surround yourself with positive people

We all know life can be hard. We all have our struggles. But isn’t it refreshing to spend time with people who don’t waste time and energy complaining? You can almost feel your spirits lifting around someone who is willing to see the good in things. We become like those we choose to hold closest.

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COVAXIN to be launched by August 15




All about India’s COVID-19 vaccine by Bharat Biotech

India's COVID-19 vaccine by Bharat Biotech

COVAXIN – India’s COVID-19 vaccine by Bharat Biotech

India’s first Covid-19 vaccine trial begins at AIIMS Delhi, 30-year-old given 1st shot.

The volunteer will be kept in observation for two hours in the hospital. He will then be sent home and be monitored for the next seven days, sources in the AIIMS said.

This is the first dose of the ‘Covaxin’ vaccine that has been administered to the 30-year-old healthy male who qualified after initial screening and tests that were conducted on several volunteers for the vaccine human trials.

5 people to be vaccinated today as India’s first COVID-19 vaccine COVAXIN trial starts at AIIMS Delhi

Five volunteers will be vaccinated on Friday as the first phase of human clinical trials of COVAXIN, India’s first indigenous vaccine begins at the All India Institute of Medical Sciences, New Delhi, according to a report. About 3,500 people have registered to take part in the trial of the vaccine being developed by Bharat Biotech in collaboration with the Indian Council of Medical Research (ICMR).

Hyderabad-based Bharat Biotech successfully developed COVAXIN in collaboration with the ICMR and National Institute of Virology (NIV). The vaccine has not got a nod from the Drugs Controller General of India (DCGI) for human clinical trials.

COVAXIN release date

With COVID-19 rapidly spreading across the country, the discovery of a vaccine is the only escape from the pandemic. And now it seems that August 15, 2020, might bring independence for the country from the novel coronavirus. As per the latest updates, Bharat Biotech International Limited (BBIL) and ICMR could now launch the indigenous vaccine Covaxin by August 15 for the public. Developed by Ahmedabad-based Bharat Biotech in collaboration with the Indian Council of Medical Research and National Institute of Virology (NIV), the medicine has not got a nod from the Drugs Controller General of India (DCGI) for human clinical trials. If the phase I and II clinical trials on humans turn out to be successful, then Covaxin will be registered as the country’s ‘first’ indigenous COVID-19 vaccine.

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Most dangerous viruses in the world




Top 5 most dangerous viruses

Covid 19

The novel corona-virus—officially called COVID-19 might become the most deadliest Virus attack in the Human era. Since we do not have the final outcome of the COVID-19 Virus attack, the information about the Covid-19 is not included in this article.

Marburg virus

Both the Marburg and Ebola viruses are members of the filovirus family and are characterized by hemorrhagic fever. Other symptoms include fever, headache, sore throat, myalgia, arthralgia, epigastric pain, vomiting, and diarrhea. In 1967, the Marburg virus was discovered to cause human illness by researchers in Marburg, Germany, following exposure to green monkeys endemic to Uganda. Bats are thought to be the natural reservoir for the virus, but this hypothesis has yet to be confirmed. The death rate for the Marburg virus is as high as 90%, with infected people usually dying of bleeding into the gastrointestinal tract and skin, shock, disseminated intravascular coagulation, and multiorgan failure. No antiviral therapy or other vaccine exists for the Marburg virus.

Ebola virus

The first known Ebola outbreaks in humans struck simultaneously in the Republic of the Sudan and the Democratic Republic of Congo in 1976. We all know about the 2014–2016 Ebola virus outbreak that occurred in West Africa. More than 11,000 people died during this outbreak. The bats carrying the virus can transmit it to other animals, such as primates, spreading it to the human population. Human-to-human exposure and transmission are also possible via direct contact with infected blood and body fluids. Symptoms of Ebola virus can be sudden, and include fever, fatigue, muscle pain, headache, sore throat, vomiting, diarrhea, rash, impaired kidney and liver function, and internal and external bleeding. Of note, the average case fatality rate is approximately 50%, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).


Hantavirus pulmonary syndrome (HPS) first gained wide attention in the U.S. in 1993, when a healthy, young Navajo man and his fiancée living in the Four Corners area of the United States died within days of developing shortness of breath. A few months later, health authorities isolated hantavirus from a deer mouse living in the home of one of the infected people. More than 600 people in the U.S. have now contracted HPS, and 36% have died from the disease, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Lassa Fever Virus

Discovered in 1969 in Lassa, Nigeria, this pathogen causes hemorrhagic fever and multiorgan failure. Mortality due to the virus is high (15% to 50%), with death due to vascular collapse. The disease can also be spread via inhalation of air contaminated with infected rodent secretions. Specifically, airborne transmission may occur during cleaning activities such as sweeping. Lassa fever virus causes about 5000 deaths a year in West Africa, particularly in Sierra Leone and Liberia, and deafness is its most common lasting symptom.

Rabies Virus

The virus is found worldwide in more than 150 countries and territories. Rabies infections cause tens of thousands of deaths globally, mostly in Africa and Asia. Fatal inflammation of the brain and spinal cord usually develops as the virus progresses to the central nervous system. Dog bites are the most common cause of infection, followed by bats. Immediately after a bite, rabies shots are curative. Additionally, after contact with a rabid animal, it is important to wash the wound with soap and water, as infection usually occurs upon exposure of the mucous membrane to saliva.

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10 Simple Ayurvedic Tips To Stay Healthy Life long




Ayurvedic Health Tips

Ayurveda Health Tips

  1. Drink a glass of warm water, first thing when you wake up.
  2. After a meal for optimum digestion, your stomach should be half full with solids, one quarter full with liquid and one quarter empty with air.
  3. Allow 4-5 hours in between meals.
  4. Do at least once per week oileation of your body.
  5. Exercise 2-3 times a week.
  6. While eating disconnect from work, internet, TV and other interruptions.
  7. Select foods according to your body constitution.
  8. Never drink iced water/drinks just before during and right after the meal.
  9. Get to know your body constitution.
  10. Form a daily and weakly routine. The most important part is “Stick to it”.

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