Tuesday, June 27, 2006

Orlando is an ideal place for a holiday

Yes! Orlando is an ideal place for a holiday. We spent our days happily. Aunty made some APPALU/ GARELU and kept ready for us to eat during our travel. The Sea World, N A S A Centre, and the Beach were the places of our interest.

We also went to Miami and spent our whole day in the loving company of Madam Bhanu, Dr. Ram and their sweet kids Shiva and Arjun. Their home was very clean and tidy.

More in my next mail.

With love, Amma-Naana

Monday, June 19, 2006

Shaik Hussain Sir's loving email

Dear, Somaiah Garu, Namaskar.

Thankful that you wrote about me, and my family. "Allha" may give you a peaceful life and good health to you and entire ur family.

Sometimes I recollect our life spent at Munigalveedu.The past days were precious. Our thoughts were ideal,helpfull, modle to others. Presently my situation is not as like as we
at Munigalaveedu. Always my mind is full of broken thoughts . With this I am unable to express my idieas in good manner not in this letter,even in my daily life.


This proverb is applicable to me.I came to know that you are going to settle there only. But in my view for living there some years will be good not more.

Convey our best wishes to madam and children, especially to APARNA. Please write letters now and then.

Dear sir,

I received your lovely mail on the early morning with good wishes.

Thank You very much for your prompt reply for my mail, sir.

Yes! I shall definitely keep writing mails regularly to you, my old, but gold friend.

Yes! Your suggestion is worthy. I am not going to stay in North America for ever nor our sweet people. They came here for their work when the opportunities were less in our place. Now our state A.P is in a position to provide jobs for its people with abilities. That is really a false imagination to be here for a long period than it is required.

Please convey my best regards to our friend Mr. Sivareddy, Mr.Lingareddy and Mr. Laxminarsaiah. And please convey our best wishes to Ch: Nikhat Kousar and her sweet kids.

I shall close my mail thanking you for response with good suggestions,

Yours truly,
Somayya Kasani

Sunday, June 18, 2006

Happy Father's Day

Thursday, June 15, 2006

Fabulous fruits & their nutritional information.

From AnnayyaVodina's email:
June 15, 2006

How you rank fruit depends upon the reason you're eating the fruit and your individual tastes. The four most valuable nutrients in fruits are fiber, vitamin C, carotenoids (e.g. beta carotene), and phytonutrients (health-building substances). Here are our rankings - an overall "Top Ten Fruits" list and our top choices for fiber and vitamin C.

Our top ten ranking of fruits is based upon their content of these nutrients: vitamin C, fiber, carotenoids, calcium, and folic acid. Availability, safety, and versatility also influenced these choices.

Apricots (dried, unsulfured)
Strawberries (organic)
Grapefruit (pink or red)

Allergies or illness can make the intestines more sensitive. Some fruits contain sugars that are easily absorbed into the bloodstream, while the sugar in other fruits may ferment and cause gas to build up in the intestines. This is hard on an intestinal lining already irritated by allergens or viruses. The ratio of fructose to glucose in the fruit as well as the fiber content determine how much of the sugar is absorbed. The higher the glucose-to-fructose ratio, the more intestinal-friendly the fruit. The most intestines-friendly fruit, especially if you are suffering from a diarrhea illness, is white grapes since they contain equal amounts of fructose and glucose. The high glucose content helps all the fructose be absorbed so little is left over to ferment into intestinal gas. And, white grape juice contains no sorbitol. Here's how these fruits rank: Most Kind to the Intestines Least Kind to the Intestines

White grapes
Sweet cherries

The reason these fruits are less intestinal-friendly is because they have a higher fructose-to -glucose ratio, some contain sorbitol and some fruits have higher levels of fiber. If you are suffering from sluggish bowels or constipation, then use this nutritional quirk to your advantage since juices, such as prune and pear nectar, tend to be laxative in effect.

Let's face it, our food preferences are based on taste, not nutrition, which is why fruit is such a great food. Fruit tastes sweet and interesting. They have an agreeable texture, crunchy like apples, smooth like a peach, and juicy like an orange. And most fruits are surprisingly nutritious. Though not as nutrient-dense as vegetables, fruits are an important source of vitamins, minerals, and enzymes. Some fruits are more nutritious than others, but with fruits, as with vegetables and grains, variety is the spice of life. Nutrients that one fruit lacks, another fruit provides. Fructose is the principle sugar in most fruits, though sucrose is the principle sugar in others, such as oranges, melons, and peaches. Fructose is absorbed slowly into the bloodstream, so fruit gives you energy without triggering the ups and downs of the insulin cycle.

Apple. An apple a day may not keep the doctor entirely away, but apples are nutritious, convenient, and always available. Apples get an A+ in fiber content, since they contain a lot of the soluble fiber, pectin, that helps to lower cholesterol. They also contain some cancer-fighting flavenoids. Eating a whole apple is more nutritious than drinking apple juice, since the fiber, vitamins, and minerals may be processed out of the juices. When the flesh of an apple turns brown, it means some of the nutrients have oxidized and are lost. To get the best that any fruit has to offer, eat it fresh.

Apricot. Five apricots contain around the same number of calories as one apple, but they have much more protein, calcium, iron, vitamin K, zinc, vitamin A, and folic acid. Apricots are high in beta carotene, as well as potassium and fiber. You'll find them on our list of the top ten nutritious fruits.

Apricot, dried. Dried apricots are a particularly good source of beta carotene, potassium, and fiber (3 grams per 10 dried apricot halves). When purchasing dried apricots, read the label. Preservatives, such as sulfites or sulfur- dioxide, are often used to maintain apricots' orange color. These will be listed on the label. Sulfites can be an allergen for some people. You can purchase sulfite-free apricots in health food stores. Even though they are a less appealing, brownish color, they are equally nutritious. It is not worth consuming extra sulfites just so the apricots look more orange.

Avocado. Avocados are usually thought of as a vegetable, but they are really a fruit, with more nutrition than any other fruit. Avocados are especially high in protein, fiber, niacin, thiamin, riboflavin, folic acid, and zinc. Avocados get the lion's share of their calories from fat, and while these are the heart-healthy monounsaturated fats with no cholesterol, you pay a caloric price. While weight-conscious adults might want to stick to an apple a day rather than an avocado a day, the high calorie content of avocados makes them a good food for growing children. The fat content of avocados depends upon the variety. Florida avocados have about half the fat and two-thirds the calories of California avocados. Another healthy fat that avocados contain are Omega 3 fatty acids. Because avocados are so nutrient dense, we included them in our top twelve foods as well as in our "Top Ten Fruits" list.

Buying and serving tips. Avocados ripen after picking. Buy the avocado when it is under-ripe, meaning it is firm, but not hard - squeezing it gently does not leave a dent. Store avocados at room temperature for three or four days until they are soft enough to dent on squeezing. To speed ripening, place the avocados in a paper bag and store at room temperature until they are ready to eat (three to five days). Including an apple in the bag speeds up the process even more.

For easy eating, halve the avocado by running a knife lengthwise around the middle of the avocado. Hold the avocado in both hands and twist at the cut. The halves will separate easily, leaving the pit in one half. Spoon out the flesh and enjoy. Mash avocados into dip for children. For adults, add tomatoes, onion, and garlic to make guacamole.

Storing Guacamole or Half an Avocado
Avocado turns brown after it's been exposed to air. To prevent this, sprinkle lemon or lime juice on the cut side of half an avocado and cover it tightly with plastic wrap. Include lemon or lime juice in your guacamole recipe to keep it from turning brown.

Avocado Sandwich
A favorite sandwich for growing children (and genetically lean adults) is whole wheat bread, a thin layer of peanut butter, thinly sliced tomatoes, a thick layer of guacamole, and a mound of alfalfa sprouts. For added richness, add a thin layer of lowfat mayonnaise. Enjoy!

Banana. Bananas mash easily for baby food and blend nicely into a sweet smoothie. They contain a lot of potassium, so eating a daily banana is helpful to people on certain medications, such as diuretics, which may deplete the body of potassium. Even though most bananas are imported, the easy-to-peel feature of bananas makes it easy to peel the pesticides off.

Blueberries. On the surface, blueberries don't seem to pack any particular standout nutrient. Yet recent studies have shown that blueberries have healthy stuff in their skin, an antioxidant, cancer-fighting phyto, called anthocyanin . Blueberries are an excellent fruit for making smoothies. Their sweet taste and rich purple color give any smoothie a more appealing taste, texture, and color.

Boysenberries. Boysenberries are a great source of fiber.

Cantaloupe. Cantaloupes are high in vitamin C, beta carotene, and potassium.

Cherries. Cherries contain some beta carotene, and sour cherries contain more beta carotene than sweet cherries.

Dates. Dates are a good source of fiber, iron, and niacin.

Figs, dried. Dried figs are high in calories and high in carbs, but they also contain abundant amounts of other nutrients, such as calcium, fiber, protein, and potassium. They make an excellent snack and add fiber when they're chopped up and included in cookies. Because of the high fiber and high calcium content, they get an honorable mention on our "Top Ten Fruits" list. Their high carbohydrate and sugar content could be a drawback for sugar-sensitive individuals, but for athletes, figs would be a great addition to a pre-game meal.

Grapefruit. Grapefruit is a great fruit, low in calories, high in fiber, with lots of vitamin C. If you get the pink or red variety instead of the white, grapefruit is also rich in beta carotene. Half the fiber is the insoluble type (good for the intestines) and half is soluble pectin fiber (good for the heart). Remember, though, that a lot of fiber is in the stringy walls that separate the segments. If you're digging out grapefruit segments with a spoon, you'll miss out on much of the fiber.

Grapes. The skin of red and purple grapes contain cancer-fighting anthocyanin pigments, similar to the ones in blueberries. Green, seedless grapes are not exactly nutritional standouts, but kids love to snack on them, especially on hot days. They're a popular alternative to soda or candy.

Good Grapes

Red wine has recently been touted as a health food because of studies showing a lower incidence of cardiovascular disease in cultures that drink a lot of red wine. Red wine may help to lower cholesterol. Yet, the health properties are probably not in the alcohol , but in the grapes. Grape skins contain resveratrol , a substance that can lower cholesterol and prevent fats in the bloodstream from sticking together and clogging arteries. Eating grapes, drinking dark grape juice that is made with skins, or eating raisins may be just as heart-healthy as drinking wine, without the health hazards of alcohol.

The Whole Fruit, and Nothing but...

Eating the whole fruit is better than drinking the juice of the fruit, especially if you are watching your weight. A cup of apple juice contains around 115 calories with minimum nutrition, yet a medium-size apple has only 80 calories with a lot more nutrition. With the whole fruit you get the filling effect of fiber, so you tend to eat less. Juice goes down quickly, so you tend to want more.

Guava. Guavas are hard to find, but gobble them up when you can. They rate high among the fruits for fiber and vitamin E. Guava juice is readily available in the juice section of most supermarkets, yet it contains added corn syrup, diluting the nutritional value compared to the raw fruit.

Honeydew melon. Honeydew melon is not nearly as nutritious as cantaloupe. Cantaloupe contains half the number of calories, nearly twice the protein, slightly more fiber, more calcium, and a lot more beta carotene, compared with only a trace in honey-dew.

Kiwi. Kiwi is a great source of vitamin C. Try cutting it in half and eating it out of the peel with a spoon.

Lemon and lime. Lemons and limes are a moderately good source of vitamin C, with lemons containing about one-third more vitamin C than limes. Lemon and lime juice add flavor to dishes, which can be helpful if you're cutting back on salt.

Fruit Fresheners

Lemon acts like an antioxidant to keep cut fruit from quickly oxidizing (turning brown). Sprinkle lemon juice on apple slices and avocado halves or guacamole to preserve their freshness.

Mango. Mangoes are high in fiber, high in beta carotene (similar to apricots and cantaloupe), high in vitamin C -- but much higher in calories than equal servings of similar fruits, such as cantaloupe and papaya.

Orange. Oranges are known for their vitamin C content, but they're also a good source of folate and fiber. They even contain some calcium. As with grapefruit, the white membrane under the skin of the orange contains more vitamin C than the flesh and a lot of the pectin fiber. When peeling the orange, try to leave the white inner peeling on and eat it with the flesh (if you don't mind the slightly bitter taste).

Papaya. High in calcium, folic acid, vitamin C, fiber, and carotenoids, this near-perfect fruit is becoming more widely available and affordable.

Peach. The best peaches are tree-ripened and therefore locally grown. They contain some carotenoids and a tiny bit of vitamin C.

Pear. A high sorbitol content, plus extra fiber, makes pears ideal for persons suffering from constipation. Most of the vitamin C in pears is concentrated in the skin, as is some of the fiber, so peeled, canned pears are less nutritious than fresh.

Persimmons. Persimmons are high in fiber, carotenoids, and vitamin A. Some varieties are extremely high in vitamin C.

Pineapple. Its claim to fame is that it's the fruit highest in the essential nutrient, manganese, and that it has digestive enzymes, as does papaya.

Plum. Plums contain a bit of carotenoids and some vitamin C. There are many varieties from which to choose.

Prunes. Prunes get an honorable mention on our "Top Ten Fruits" list because they contain at least some of many different important vitamins and minerals. Compared with other fruits, prunes are especially high in fiber (half of it the soluble type), protein, potassium, vitamin A, vitamin E, calcium, and iron. They contain a touch of zinc and niacin, and some prunes even contain a bit of beta carotene. Prunes are known for their ability to move the intestines, thanks to their high fiber content and large amounts of the stool-loosening sugar, sorbitol.

Raisins. This favorite snack food is high in fiber and iron but also high in calories and sugar. You can get the iron and fiber at a lower caloric cost in other fruits.

Raspberries. Of all the fruits, raspberries pack the most fiber into the fewest calories. They're also higher in folic acid and zinc than most fruits. It is difficult to wash raspberries thoroughly, making pesticides a concern.

Strawberries. Strawberries have two nutritional claims to fame: they are higher in vitamin C per calorie than any other fruit and they are high in fiber. Like raspberries, strawberries lose points because of the pesticide issue. You don't peel them and because of their rough texture, they are hard to clean. Only organic strawberries make it onto our "Top Ten Fruits" list.

Tangerine. This member of the orange family contains much less vitamin C, folate, and fiber than an orange, but more vitamin A and carotenoids.

Watermelon. Watermelon is the top fruit source of the carotenoid antioxidant lycopene.


Colorful berries (blueberries and blackberries) are full of phytonutrients (especially the skin of blueberries) which contains powerful antioxidants, called anthocyanins (from the Greek for "dark blue flower"), and cancer fighters. Blueberries are a prime example of our color rule: the deeper the color, the better the berry. Similar antioxidants are found in other reddish-purple fruits and plants, such as cherries, red cabbage, and plums. These are the type of antioxidants that are responsible for the much-touted heart-healthy effect of red wine. (You could probably get the same health benefits from munching on red grapes.) Blueberries have the highest antioxidant capacity, mainly because of the high level of anthocyanins in the blueberry's skin. Bilberries have anthocyanins in the flesh as well as in their skin. All blueberries are not created equal. The smaller, wild blueberries have more skin and less water than the plump, cultivated blueberries. Because most of the health-promoting pigment is in the skin, the smaller the berry, the more anthocyanins. When it comes to these blue benefits, bigger is not better. Blueberries are great in pancakes, muffins, over cereal, and blended into smoothies. The health properties of these often underrated berries are well worth the stain you may get on your fingers.


1. Raspberries
2. Blackberries
3. Strawberries
4. Prunes
5. Papaya
6. Orange
7. Apple
8. Pears
9.Figs, dried
10. Avocado

Skin Deep
Much of the fiber in fruit is in the skin, especially when it comes to apples, pears, peaches, and nectarines. To get the full benefit of fiber, wash the fruit well and then eat the whole fruit - with the skin.

Fruit Calories Milligrams of Vitamin C
1. Guava, 1 medium 46 165
2. Papaya, 1 cup, cubed 55 87
3. Strawberries, 1 cup 45 84
4. Kiwi, 1 medium 46 74
5. Cantaloupe, 1 cup 56 68
6. Orange, 1 medium 60 75
7. Grapefruit, half 39 42 "

Sunday, June 11, 2006

Human heart needs love for survival

Dear our sweet People,

I reach sixty 6th year stone soon. My journey of life is fine, although there were several ups and downs in between.

Now I feel that I am more fortunate as I am in a position to learn from our own sweet kids for my further journey. I teach them with the virtue of my experience and learn from their knowledge. And we grow well all together.

On the auspicious occasion of my Birthday I wish our little but great ones to tell me what I need to learn, for my happy future journey of my life. I value your suggestions more than any body else’s.

I know it is quite natural for people to invite the things they want and not what they need. So most people just tell their companions only things they wish to know but never tell the things that they need to know to avoid conflicts. But we know well that conflicts are the cause to progress. They are not avoidable.

But we have to get good solutions to move on the relatively correct path. Please think for a while and write to me. I shall await for your valuable suggestions.

Yours lovingly,
My Dearest AmmaNana!

Namaskaars. I felt very emotional, reading your email this morning. It is greatness of you to ask suggestions from us.

Honestly, I think, it is we who should request for that and not you. I think, you both have been living all through your lives with good values. We younger generation at this stage – should embrace you the way you are in all regards and seek your suggestions in building a harmonious family and in achieving success and progress in various sectors of our lives. I think, you both are perfect as you are, just please provide your timely inputs and suggestions for our benefit.

There may be and certainly differences between younger and elder generations. But when elders suggest something out of their good will and if younger generation can understand that, peace and happiness surrounds. Ultimately this is what is needed. To survive a human body, many essential needs like food, water and shelter are needed. But to survive a human heart, one and only one medicine needed is love. You, elders have done all what you could to provide the current life now we have. Now it is our turn to embrace you as you are and progress our lives with your suggestions. This is what I honestly feel. This is what I want to keep up.

I wish our Dearest Nana, advanced birthday wishes and Many Many Many Happy Returns of the same.

With Love and Respect, Chinna

Saturday, June 10, 2006

A hug can sooth a child's pain, And bring a rainbow after rain.

It's wondrous what a hug can do,
A hug can cheer you when you're blue.

A hug can say, 'I love you so'
Or, 'I hate to see you go.'

A hug is, 'Welcome back again!'
And 'Great to see you!' or
'Where've you been?'
A hug can sooth a child's pain,
And bring a rainbow after rain.

The hug! There's just no doubt about it,
We scarcely could survive without it.

A hug delights and warms and charms.
It must be why we have arms.

Hugs are great for fathers and mothers,
Sweet for sisters, even for brothers.
And chances are, some favorite aunts
Love them more than potted plants.

Kittens crave them, Puppies love them,
Heads of state are not above them.

A hug can break the language barrier,
And make the dullest day seem merrier.

No need to fret about the store of 'em:
The more you give, The more there are of 'em.

So stretch those arms without delay
And give someone a hug today.

With Best Wishes,

Friday, June 09, 2006

On this Day...

Mend a quarrel. Search out a forgotten friend. Dismiss suspicion and replace it with trust. Write a love letter. Share some treasure. Give a soft answer. Encourage youth. Manifest your loyalty in a word or deed.

Keep a promise. Find the time. Forego a grudge. Forgive an enemy. Listen. Apologize if you were wrong. Try to understand. Flout envy. Examine your demands on others. Think first of someone else. Appreciate, be kind, be gentle. Laugh a little more.

Deserve confidence. Take up arms against malice. Express your gratitude. Gladden the heart of a child. Take pleasure in the beauty and wonder of the earth. Speak your love. Speak it again. Speak it still again. Speak it still once again.

With Love, Amma-Nana

Tuesday, June 06, 2006

Increased leisure time is one of the great rewards of retirement

Notes from my Diary:

"There are innumerable ways to stay involved and engaged in the world as we age. Today, Individuals in their 70s and 80s are attending colleges and Universities to learn undergraduate or graduate degrees.

Some take courses with the aim of acquiring a degree, others to follow personal interest or develop a talent or skill. Increased leisure time is one of the great rewards of retirement. Finally there is more time to spend with family and friends, pursue interests, and enjoy the things we worked hard for.

Increasingly, there are magazines, radio and television shows, and Internet Web sites geared toward the 50+ population, featuring content on innumerable topics related to aging, including lifestyles, medical concerns, food, and health.

For those who belong to either the Canadian or American Association of Retired People [CARP or AARP], there are discounts for insurance, travel, and other major purchases."

With Love, Amma-Nana

A mail from Somayya Kasani

Dear Sir,

How are you? How are Madam Madhavi and Sheetal?

I am writing this letter from Edmonton, Canada. Vijaya and I came to North America on 25th of May 2006 on a trip.

We spent about two weeks here in Edmonton, associating our elder daughter Aparna and her two sons Vinod and Vikram and their beloved father Kamalesh Babu.

We are planning to go to Seattle, USA to our Son, Ajay’s place on June 10, 2006.

Please convey our best regards to Madam and best wishes to Sheetal.

More in my next mail,
With love,
Somayya Kasani

A mail from Somayya Kasani

June 6, 2006

Dear Sir,


How are you? How are Nikhat, Saleem and their sweet sons?

I am writing this letter from Edmonton, Canada. Vijaya and I came to North America on 25th of May 2006 on a trip. We spent about two weeks here in Edmonton, associating our elder daughter Aparna and her family.

We are planning to go to Seattle, USA to our Son’s place on June 10, 2006.

Please convey our best regards to Madam [Panthulamma] and your dear son and son-in-law.

More in my next mail,
With love,

Somayya Kasani

The Beauty of Simplicity

1]"There is great freedom in simplicity. When you remove unnecessary layers and unnecessary burdens you have the clarity to see what is really important. Simplify whenever you can...for those who have enough but not too much will find true beauty in their success."

2] This is the beginning of a new day. You have been given this day to use as you will. You can waste it or use it for good. What you do today is important because you are exchanging a day of your life for it. When tomorrow comes, this day will be gone forever, in its place is something that you have left behind...let it be something good.

3] Your true character is revealed by the clarity of your convictions, the choices you make, and the promises you keep. Hold strongly to your principles and refuse to follow the currents of convenience. What you say and do defines who you are, and who you are…you are forever.

4] A true leader has the confidence to stand alone, the courage to make tough decisions, and the compassion to listen to the needs of others. He does not set out to be a leader, but becomes one by the quality of his actions and the integrity of his intent. In the end, leaders are much like eagles...they don't flock, you find them one at a time.

Monday, June 05, 2006


Dear Children, Good Morning!

During my morning walk I visited Mr. Yadagiri and Ahalya in our neibourhood, yesterday. Mr. Ashok and Sunitha also came to our home yesterday and associated 4 hours with us. After dinner akkaiah droped them at their home.

Today I am planning to pay a visit to YMCA, the branch close to our neibourhood, near Heritage Bus transit.

With love, Naana

Notes from my diary: 04. 05. 2006


Each Individual is a part of his or her place and time, and has an impact on it. Let us make ours a positive one. Let us speak out when we feel strongly about an issue. Let us write letters expressing our views. Let us get involved in local and national groups working for change in areas that interest or concern us. In our own life, let us model the type of the world we would like to see.

Volunteering, community involvement, political activism, membership in clubs, and continuing education are all excellent ways to stay involved in life and meet new people- some like us and others different from us, of all ages- at all stages of life.

Saturday, June 03, 2006

Greater Family of The Edmonton

Dear Children,

Today we all have attended the Birthday Function of the grand-daughter of Mr. Murahari, the founder member of Edmonton Andhra Cultural Association. After the lunch we also attended the Telugu class organized for the kids.

We could renew our relations with the most of the members of the Greater Family of the Edmonton City, the Edmonton Andhra Cultural Association.

Mr. Vidyasagar Anchoori who is working in NAEJA told me that he met Ajay Naana during his trip to Edmonton, Canada. He has two children Adity and KAVYA. Aditya is doing Engineering in USA. They are from Warangal District.

More in my next mail,

With love,

Good Morning

Dear Children, GOODMORNING!

Today on my morning walk I made visit to Mahipal and Neeraja and their children Sahan and Rachit of Magrath Manor in our neibourhood.

Their home is 20 minutes walk from our home, at Latta Court and 2 minutes walk from our New Home, at Magrath. I spent with them 45 minutes and made a trip to our new home on my way back.

More in my next mail,

with love,

Friday, June 02, 2006

Emails Between Naana and Dr.Mahipal Reddy

Dear Dr. Mahipal Reddy,

We are happy to receive your loving mail.

We are very much surprised to know about your intimacy with Dr. Mahamood J. Nizam, our esteemed Family Physician here in Edmonton, Canada. He has great love and respect for our native people and native land.

Presently I have no E-mail ID of him to mention here. I have his Clinic address only. I shall take his E-mail ID on 8th June. I have an appointment with him for General Health Check up.

Please convey our best regards to our beloved Dr. Vivekanand.

With love, Somayya Kasani
Dear sir ,

Thanks for writing the letter.

Iam so happy that Ur having a good time there with your children and grand children.

Its indeed great thing that you have fulfilled most of your dreams and nurtured your family for greater fragmented and aroma, which not only showing radiance with in your family but for the rest of the world

Please keep in touch and share your feelings and experiences.

Dr Mohd j nizam is good buddy of mine and is my classmate and is my stretcher mate. Please either u can give my email or phone no to him or ask him to give his. We studied the medicine to gather he is a nice and jovial guy.

Rest every thing is ok. There are showers here which have cut down the sun rage.

Convey my regards to ur kin and md nizam.

Bye for now.

Dr. Mahipal
Dear Dr. Mahipal Reddy,

I am Somayya Kasani, wrting this test mail from the city of Edmonton, Canada.

Here my elder daughter Dr. Aparna is living and working. She and her life partner Dr. Kamalesh Babu work for the same company called NAEJA Pharmaceutical Research and Development as Senior Research Scientists. They have two sons - Vinod and Vikram. Vinod is two years and Vikram is six.

Dr. Mahamood J Nizam & Dr. Anne Sepanmaa are our family doctors here. We have chosen them recently. Dr. Mahamood J Nizam is a son of former Vice Chanceller of Kakathiya University. He was a student of KMC Warangal. He passed his MBBS degree in the year 1979.

I told him about our Dr. Vivekanand, who studied in the same college.

In the second week of June we shall move to Seattle, USA to our son`s home. Our daughter - in - law Aparna [ Ranamma ] is getting her Master`s degree on 11th June from Seattle University. We are attending that function.

I shall close my test mail. More in my next mail,

Please convey our best regards to Dr. Vivekanand Rasa, our affectionate companion in Nizamabad.

With love, Somayya Kasani