Tag Archives: Inspiro India

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Inspiro India Official

Blog | Travel

21 October 2017

Chandernahan Trek: A Hidden Paradise in Himachal Pradesh

Intrigued by an Instagram post on Chandernahan trek, our adventurous traveller friend Harish Sharma was fast to elope into the throes of beauty at Chandernahan. With backpacks, a childhood friend and a cooked up story about leaving for a friend’s sister’s wedding to convince his parents,  Harish left home with quite an itch in his feet.

 

He boarded an HRTC bus from Shimla to Rohru and the journey was filled with bumpy rides, unplanned night stays, the random surprise of a new company, and unknown paths.

After a bus to Rohru, then Rohru to Chirgaon followed with another two-hour journey from Chirgaon to Tagnu village, they commenced walking to a nearby village called Janglikh. That is where they had to start trekking for Chandernahan via Dyara Thach and Litham.

 

It hadn’t been a smooth journey as it is, with collapsed bridges, long walks, heavy rainfall and unplanned delays. It had already been half-past five in the evening and the villagers recommended that they stay the night there as they can’t reach Dyara Thach the same night. Being the rebels they are, Harish and his entourage started trekking right away and they were glad to have done so as the trek up was lush with greenery and the beautiful landscape enveloped them with magnanimous streams of water flowing down the mammoth mountains. The dense forest with deodar trees and the green meadows were worth the trouble.

Finally, they reached Dyara Thach around 8 pm and set camp with packed paranthas from Chirgaon and a sky full of stars. That’s everything they needed to devour!

After a well-deserved slumber night, they started out early the next day to reach Litham and yet again, everything around left them spellbound. It was no less than the landscapes they see in the movies, except it was even better to experience the cool breeze and the raw beauty of nature, in reality, the trek seemed easy and upon reaching Litham within two hours, they got into a conversation with an amiable Shepherd with interesting stories to tell. He guided them further to reach Chandernahan. That 2 km trek was a steep climb up the mountains and took them about an hour.

 

 

Finally, Harish and his friends reached Chandernahan and what they saw from up there can’t be put into words, they say. At an altitude of 4000 metres, they were surrounded with snow in the month of June. Except for beautiful brooks flowing with a delicate magnanimity, there was nothing to touch their own sweet solitude.

 

There are seven lakes in Chandernahan and mostly, the people of the valley walk on the frozen lakes barefoot and never go beyond three lakes because of a religious belief that all their Gods originated from these lakes. When Harish and his friends went to the frozen lakes, there was nobody to see if they went without shoes but they decided to respect the beliefs and launched into the lakes bare feet.

They were like kids running and chasing each other on the glacier with feet all bare and well, it was indeed fun and adventurous.

 

By noon that day, they had found and enjoyed all the lakes, breathed in the stupendous view, filled their lungs with air as pure as it gets and finally, decided to head back.

 

The journey back was as eventful and tiring as before, or even more. But this time these boys were taking back what they had come for. An experience where they followed their heart, treated their eyes with everything heavenly and satisfied their souls.

Words by Aishwarya Choudhary | Photos by Harish Sharma

 

Check out his full feature in July’17 Edition of Inspiro India Magazine issue#40 – Download Free.

 

 

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Blog | Photography

20 October 2017

Creative Head of the week: Roshan Ravindra Mandavkar

Roshan Mandavkar is a 20-year-old professional photographer who captures portraits, people in situations and real life events in an artistic manner. Roshan owes his inspiration to his friend with exceptional photo skills when he was in grade 9!

Sumedh Sawant is one of those persons who inspire him because of his will, determination, perseverance and the willingness to never stop learning.

 

As a kid, Mandavkar was very fond of painting which is art and very similar to photography, he says. During this time he came with an idea to click first and paint the same picture later. This is when he realised there is a lot more to than just taking a photo.

He believes photography is not only about creativity and clicking photos, basics are to be known. Roshan joined a photography institute to acquire the fundamentals of photography, he also got to meet people who were creative, had amazing vision, were willing to share and always willing to learn.

 

Roshan started out with a Canon 600D enough for his amateur days as a photographer graduating to a Canon 5D Mark III. He uses Adobe Photoshop CS6 for post-processing his works.

The young lensman imagines how a picture would look before clicking a photo. He then decides on the background, foreground, his subject and lastly the exposure.

He then compares the picture taken to his actual visualisation, if the picture is the way he had imagined he goes ahead otherwise he keeps clicking till he achieves the point.

 

Photos by ©Roshan Ravindra Mandavkar

Follow Roshan: Instagram 

 

“Inspiro India will be featuring bloggers every week irrespective of what they blog. To get featured on Inspiro India simply use ‘#iiblogger’ on Instagram ”

 

Check out his full feature in March’16 Edition of Inspiro India Magazine issue#34 – Download Free.

 

 

 

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Art | Blog | Interviews

19 October 2017

Interview with Illustrator: Harshvardhan Kadam

Meet Harshvardhan, a Mural Artist and illustrator. 

Harshvardhan Kadam

 

Inspiro India: How did you get started? What first got you into Illustrations? Tell us a bit about yourself.

– Curiosity was what really got me digging a step further in what seemed familiar. My parents illustrated many volumes of books for Indian comic book industry. I grew up looking at the art of making comics and wanted to make mine. But could never draw as good as my parents did. Also, I was not limited by the term illustration per say because I never started off as one.

 

Inspiro India: How would you best describe your style of illustration? Any challenges you’ve faced as an artist?

– My style of visual arts is a rather unconventional evolution of even I don’t know what. It is a process and is always evolving. You can see the roots are based on Indian aesthetics which I have a very keen interest in. I am building a visual language which has become a new beginning of the chapter of Indian aesthetics. As many of our traditional artistic practices are vanishing I find it essential to retain certain aspects of this subcontinent’s diversities within my capacities. In my attempt to evolve this further I have kept all of my personal preferences away from my practice to produce a volume of work where through stories the people keep getting inspired. Challenges are many but the intent is pure so much gets resolved within the process.

 

 

Inspiro India: What are the tools you couldn’t live without? Can you explain your work process?

– An ink brush and paper is all I really need but I have way more that I need for finished work pieces.
My work process is really simple most of the time. I start on simple paper, usually copy paper, with a pencil. Once I finish the sketch, I ink it with an ink brush or a regular paintbrush and ink. Then I scan it and colour it in digitally! Voila! That simple!
Of course, there are times when I throw in photographs and textures, which involves a few more steps but the above is my usual process.

 

Inspiro India: Is studying illustration in college worth the cost or do you recommend an alternative?

– My process is a merger of the latest digital tools available for visual art. My iPad Pro and the Pencil, a loaded MacBook Pro, my sketchbooks, a stationary kit, backpack, sunglasses, brushes, rollers and my music.

 

Inspiro India: Is studying illustration in college worth the cost or do you recommend an alternative?

– No school in India teaches illustration dedicatedly. And study after all is a personal preference. In India the general idea of studying is competition. Where studies should be time spent to enrich our lives with knowledge and empower self to be a better human along with formal education, a personal discipline makes a lot of difference.

 

Inspiro India: Who/What has been the biggest influence on your way of thinking?

– My mother

 

Inspiro India: What did you want to become as a child?

– An architect haha! Also a farmer because I just loved to see a seed become a plant.

 

Inspiro India: What do you enjoy most about being a Mural Artist?

– There is not a lot to enjoy while making a mural. The process is exhausting and tiring but in this whole process, I get to talk to people from the region I paint and to listen to them is what I love. Hear their stories and a bit about their life is a good window to listen to someone out even if it is not related to work. That is very beautiful. It makes me realize that so many people want to talk but do not have ears to listen to.

 

Inspiro India: What according to you is the future of Street Art and Artists in India?

– Most artists who practice making murals in public spaces in India are the leaders and game changers in the current art or design scene of India. We are the ones who took that step to change how the world around us look a few years ago and are making groundbreaking work already. India is a tricky canvas at the same time and hoping to see more cities coloured and more love everywhere in India.

 

Inspiro India: What are you passionate about besides your work?

– I am a rider and very much an outdoor person. I love forests and mountains and rivers and seas and I am more passionate about them than my work I guess. To be with them I have to work. So my love is bipolar haha!

.

 

Photo by Naman Saraiya

Photo by Ranjith P.M

Wall Art by ©Harshvardhan Kadam

 

Inspiro India: What advice would you as an artist give to other creative heads out there? And Some creative tips you’d like to share?

– The only advice my father gave me was to draw. He never taught me anything. He said, draw and you will know. Just like reading,  you will know.

Many tell me that they want to be like me. To be honest I did not have a reference point to look up to in artistic graphs. Even today, my biggest inspiration to push myself further is at Khajuraho, Ajanta Ellora, and are mostly anonymous. I see honesty there. Sublime honesty. So draw honestly 🙂

 

Check out his full feature in January’17 Edition of Inspiro India Magazine issue#34 – Download Free.

 

 

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Blog

18 October 2017

Blogger of the Week: Neha Menghwani

The immense love and support from you ‘Creative Heads’ have been surreal over the past few years. Inspiro India wishes to grow with the growing population of ‘#inspiroindia‘. We’re continuously working to bring great content to anyone and everyone following us on various platforms.

This year we present to you, an all new feature presenting ‘The Blogger of the Week’.

 

Neha, a Design and Styling Head at a high fashion label has always been interested in fashion. She realised at a very young age that style would always dominate her life no matter what.

A studious kid, the now blogger topped Mumbai University but she never got the encouragement to study fashion. However, she ended up following her heart and entered the fashion industry, incorporating her passion with her job.

 

Neha blogs predominantly about her personal style and how she dresses on a day to day basis along with a few magnified looks.

She describes her style to be very basic but wearing them differently to add her own twist to it. She says, ‘It’s all about styling, and that’s what I give tips about on my blog. I also include a “Pro Tip” in every blog post’.

The young stylist believes styling key pieces to be her biggest strength. She wears garments differently than people normally would. Her style is raw, edgy, street chic, extra, colourful, tonal and much more!

 

Neha Menghwani

 

‘I would say I am head to toe well styled – meaning every garment and accessory is playing a part and contributing to the whole look’, emphasizes Neha. A style chameleon, she gets really excited and tries out something new every single time.

Having said that, the young blogger takes inspiration from street style photographs she spots on Instagram and Pinterest. Every individual creates a unique look and wears clothes differently according to the fashionista. There’s so much creativity which gets her mind working and right back styling.

 

Fairly new to starting a blog but not new to styling, Neha decided to document her style when fashion insiders from the fashion industry kept complimenting her amazing style!

Stylessential, a blog name which also describes what the stylist believes in, ‘Style Is Essential’, a sense of style is something an individual has and will always have, says the stylist. Good styling can make the most unflattering garment look amazing stresses Neha! She also wishes to expand her blog into beauty and travel related stories.

 

Not to forget, a majority of her followers are based in India which consists of college students, fashion students, aspiring bloggers and also working professionals.

 

To click pictures, Neha uses a HTC phone or a friend’s iPhone and also adds that only 10% of the pictures for the blog are taken with a DSLR. ‘I edit all my pictures myself and that’s really where the magic happens’, says the blogger.

 

Great at blogging her style, she admits it is challenging as well. The fact that she can inspire people to go the extra mile when it comes to dressing oneself also gives her a high when she wears certain apparels and blogs about them! It is hard to be regular with blogging along with having a killer Instagram account and a full-time job but nonetheless, she loves it!

Words by Harpreet
©Neha Menghwani

Follow Shivani : Instagram | Website

 

“Inspiro India will be featuring bloggers every week irrespective of what they blog. To get featured on Inspiro India simply use ‘#iiblogger’ on Instagram ”

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Blog | Travel

14 October 2017

Jageshwar Temple: An engineering marvel of 8th century

It’s never enough for the heart to just be able to travel, it seeks the will to do it. To be able to walk, run, fly, explore and discover!
And that is exactly what I felt as my cotraveller Kamlesh drove us amidst the dense forests of tall Deodars almost touching the clouds, amazing weather & majestic landscapes. Intrigued by the beauty around, I almost went into a trance, searching deep within myself. I was abruptly brought back as the car took a sharp curve and a huge architectural marvel appeared out of nowhere. The moment my eyes landed on the beautiful creation in front of my eyes, rain god Indra welcomed us with a loud, heart shaking clap of thunder. I was awestruck after looking at this majestic feat of design, but to my surprise, there was a sign board that said: ‘Temple ahead’. The thought that an even grander building lay ahead thrilled and elated me as I wondered about the magnificence of the main building.
We drove down the enticing curves of the valley for around 2 more km and emerged in a small village with tiny houses and shops. As we passed them all we found ourselves right in front of a marvellous wonder of medieval engineering.
The famous Hindu pilgrimage, Jageshwar is the 8th among the 12 Jyotirlingas which are stated to exist in the forest of Deodar and Daruka. It is believed that Lord Shiva resides there. The temple consists of 124 large and small stone temples dating from 8th to 13th century. Many of them are preserved by the Archaeological Survey of India. The oldest Shrine is Mrityunjaya Temple and while the biggest one is Dandeshwar temple.
The main temple has two Dwarpalas (door guardians) in the form of Nandi and Skandi. In the west facing temple of Lord Shiva, he is worshipped in the form of Nagesh or Jageshwar. While in the Santorum of the temple, the Shivalinga is divided into two parts – the larger one which depicts Shiva and the smaller one for his consort Parvati. An immortal flame (called akhand jyoti) burns in the temple that illuminates the whereabouts with its glow.
The huge mega structures of the temple amidst tall deodar trees are living proofs to our medieval engineering and the supremacy of nature in life.
Jageshwar is located at 1870 meters above sea level on the banks of Jataganga river and is around 35kms from Almora.

 

 

The Jageshwar monsoon festival takes place from 15th July to 15th Aug which is the month of ‘Shravan’ according to the Hindu calendar. The annual Mahashivratri mela
takes place during spring and is an important event for Hindus and the people of Kumaon region.
History says that the Katyuri kings donated villages to temple priests for better renovations, while the Chand kings of Kumaon were also the patrons of the temple. Two Ashtdhaatu statues of Chand Kings Deepchand and Tripalchand are established in the standing posture behind the Shivlinga. It is also believed that Adi Guru Shankaracharya visited Jageshwar and renovated as well as re-established many temples before leaving for Kedarnath.

Jageshwar is open for visitors throughout the year. One can make this soulful journey via roads as well rail. There are plenty of staying options at Jageshwar. One can easily stay in Almora and enjoy a scenic drive to visit the temple. Kathgodam, the next big city, is about 125 km from Jageshwar.

One must make a visit to Jageshwar even if devoid of religious sentiments for the sheer beauty and sublimity of the place.

Photos & Words by Amit Kakkar

 

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Art | Blog

13 October 2017

Creative Head of the week : Himanshu Sharma

Himanshu Sharma always wanted to do something in art, right from his school days. It was pretty clear to him from a young age that a 9 to 5 work style wasn’t for him.

 

The vision of making art on someone else’s body left him utterly inspired when he got his first tattoo. What drew him even more, was meeting new people with new ideas and concepts. Every day is a new journey for the artist!

 

A sketcher in his free time, at 14 years, he made up his mind to become a tattoo artist and started learning how to tattoo at the impressive age of 15! A professional artist ever since he was 16, he has been creating and spreading happiness to his clients.

Whilst the learning process, Himanshu realised that art as a hobby is always going to be compromised as he won’t be able to give his hundred percent. That’s when art became a career and has never made him feel like he has been working thanks to such an amazing job which is also his passion!

 

He set eyes on becoming a tattoo artist even though his parents were sceptical and reluctant of their son’s decision.

‘In the beginning, it was not easy, imagine a 15-year old telling their parents, I want to be a tattoo artist!’, says Himanshu.

He also wanted to change the mindset of people regarding tattoos and tattoo artists.

With no formal education in tattoo making, with a heart full of dreams to become a tattoo artist, the creative had the support of his family and mentor ‘Rishabh’ who guided him in the right direction and with right skills to go along with.

 

A belief system with focusing on himself and not caring about what others might think of him, he made himself strong and ventured out into owning India’s first luxury tattoo studio.

‘The Art Attack’ which is located in Chandigarh, he is also one of the youngest tattoo artist and owner of a tattoo studio!

 

The artist describes tattoos as emotions which represent who we are! He considers himself to be an artist first and then a tattooist. ‘Any medium where I can be creative is what makes me happy. Art for me is like meditation, I find myself happy and calm when I work on an art piece’, says the creative head.

 

Instead of going online and being up to date, he feels to focus on oneself and know who they really are is much more important for journey called life.

The tattoo artist also believes tattoos to be memories, life stories which are unique to every person, meaningful in a way they won’t regret later.

 

There is a difference between being an artist and being born as an artist, one can learn the skills but never the imagination stresses the tattoo artist!

‘What makes a good artist stand out, is good designing and authentic touch. I create my own style instead of copying the designs from the Internet. My vision is to inspire people to do and be original’, says Himanshu Sharma.

 

With different art styles to work and giving a unique touch of his own to every art form he creates, he imagines himself as one of his clients so that the tattoo does not form a part of any regrets later. ‘Artist, with his bird’s eye, can visualize better and how to give a more artistic touch. When you think like a client, that is when you give hundred percent’, quotes Sharma.

 

 

Not giving up, determination of constantly moving and working hard each day with discipline is definitely the artist’s strongest skill set.

As a tattoo artist, he refrains from using an eraser when he does something permanent on paper before tattooing.

Not just an artist, he also enjoys photography, fashion blogging, inspiring and motivating people, travelling and meeting new people, is always open to learning new things!

 

He gets to interact and meet new people with different stories regularly. One such encounter happened when a girl planned to get a tattoo of her brother’s name who had passed away when he was only 17 years old. Her mother started crying after the tattoo was done which gave the artist tears as well. Such moving stories like this remind him how the tattoo will always be close to the client even though the person doesn’t exist in their real life anymore.

There’s only one life given to everyone, it is short and should be made better to live one’s dreams and what one enjoys doing and to get better by the passing day, advises Himanshu Sharma.

 

Photos by ©Himanshu Sharma

Follow Himanshu : Instagram | Facebook

 

“Inspiro India will be featuring bloggers every week irrespective of what they blog. To get featured on Inspiro India simply use ‘#iiblogger’ on Instagram ”

 

Check out latest edition of Inspiro India magazine – here

 

 

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Blog | Interviews | Photography

12 October 2017

Interview with Photographer : Rema Chaudhary

Meet the woman who quit stock market to pursue photography full time.

Rema Chaudhary

 

Inspiro India: Tell us something about yourself and how did you start creating?

– Well, I worked with my father in the stock market for 2 years before I decided I wanted to pursue photography. I’d always carry my point and shoot camera around when I was in college, taking pictures of the most ordinary things. So I bought a DSLR and started shooting portraits of my dad’s employees and taking pictures on my commute to work every day. I got good feedback from family and friends and decided this is what I wanted to do. At some point in 2010, I got my first commercial job which was a real eye opener because that’s when I realised that this is not easy! Then I went on to study it in Massachusetts at Hallmark institute of Photography and I think that’s where it all really started for me.

 

Inspiro India: Can you talk a bit about your mesmerising portraits and your way of working?

– I spend a lot of time location hunting. I think nothing inspires me more than being outside surrounded by nature. I have endless notes on my phone with pictures of things and their location, whether it’s a random tree or a strange door or a pretty staircase. I keep revisiting my notes and try to figure out what I would like to shoot there. It’s probably the most important part of the entire process for me, and also the most private. Unlike all the other aspects, I’m very used to doing this alone. Apart from that, a lot of it evolves as we go along. I try and evoke a sort of harmony between the environment and my subject, whether it’s with their gesture or expression.

 

 

Inspiro India: Did you face any problems while pursuing this field? How satisfied do you feel after working in this field?

– Yes of course, what is any profession without problems anyways. It was rough in the beginning. The work you get to do more often than not depends on your network rather than your actual work, which is sad. Another thing is when people will commission you to create something that has already been done have absolutely no vision of their own. I find that incredibly nerve-racking. But it’s starting to change slowly.

 

Inspiro India: How would you describe your photography style?

– Aaaah that’s a tough one. But I guess you could say intimate and at times, melancholic almost. Something that is more about the feeling than it is about the content.

 

Inspiro India: Which genre of photography interests you the most? and why? What are your top three favourite photography locations?

– I do enjoy shooting people. Whether it’s portraits or a fashion sort of setting. I think Fashion photography allows me to explore the kind of photography I like which is moody and has a narrative. No top locations but I do love shooting outdoors.

 

Inspiro India: Your portfolio includes quite a lot of portraiture. Walk us through your process of creating a great portrait?

– I’ve realised that for portraits, less is more. I try staying away from directing my subject too much because it can get confusing and they often lose themselves. I will just give them a very basic brief of what I’m looking for and then kind of let them get comfortable or even uncomfortable for that matter in that environment. I’m very disconnected from my subject during portrait sessions and I think a lot of the great shots, for me, happen in the awkward silences.

 

Inspiro India: Could you tell our readers how to reach such excellent results in fashion photography? What gear are you looking forward to purchasing next?

– I do think that more than the gear you use, you have to have the eye for it, and you will make some amazing images if you do. It’s really not about the most expensive camera and lenses. But either way, I use the Canon 5D mark III and just invested in the Sony a7R II last week, so I’m still getting used to the switch.

 

Inspiro India: Describe your post-processing workflow? Which camera do you shoot with? Tell us about your favourite lens and equipment.

– Well, it starts with taking everything into Lightroom. Shortlisting photos probably takes the most time. I go through 2-3 rounds of shortlists, the first time I look at the images and then come back to it a few days later to see if I feel differently about any of them. Once I know which ones I’m going to work on, I start colour correcting and making other adjustments after which I take it to photoshop to refine them further if need be.
My favourite lens has to be the 85mm. I shoot everything I can with that lens.

 

Inspiro India: What did you want to become as a child? Any dream which is still on your bucket list?

– I honestly don’t even have a memory of what I wanted to be as a child. I always thought I’m going to grow up and start working with my father because that’s just how things happened in my house. But currently, my dream is to learn how to play the piano.

 

Inspiro India:If not this, What would Rema be doing?

-I would be a musician.

 

Inspiro India: Which is your favourite photograph you’ve taken till date and why?

– Hard to pick a favourite really, there are so many! But I think one of my all time favourites would be this image I shot last year for Roha. I would explain why I like it but that would just be me generating my own propaganda. I’d rather have the viewer project their own narrative onto the picture.

 

 

favourite photograph

Photos by ©Rema Chaudhary

 

Inspiro India: What advice would the artist inside you like to pass on to our readers?

– I would tell them to go out and keep shooting. Don’t just look at pictures. Study them, and keep trying to get better. Don’t worry about who will or will not like it, you simply can not please everyone.

 

Check out his full feature in February’17 Edition of Inspiro India Magazine issue#35 – Download Free.

 

 

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Art | Blog

10 October 2017

Desi Aunty Series By Megha Sharma

Megha Sharma is a self-taught, 20-year old illustrator obsessed with galaxies, making art, reading books and enjoying food and tea! Megha started making art in her second year of college and then there was no looking back to the point where she says, people may find it cliche when she says it has become a part of who she is now!

A sucker for stationery, she shows love to both digital and traditional art, also trying to make a living out of her passion.

The idea behind the ‘Desi Aunty Series’ hit her during one of her visits to the local salon. The first reaction she got from the neighbourhood parlour aunty was, ‘Haww! Itni growth leke aaye ho! Whilst bearing the pain from the waxing strips, I kept thinking of making a series and the ideas kept coming up’, says the swift thinker. The quirky illustrator starts with a rough sketch and then jots down ideas. Changes are made as the illustrations form sense along with content formation. A final drawing on paper, scanning via phone and ultimately vectorizing in the laptop, further polishing and colouring take place. She works with Adobe Illustrator and Adobe Photoshop with her Wacom Intuos graphic pad.

 

Relative aunty

Bank wali Aunty

Parlour wali aunty

Kaam wali Aunty

Padosi Aunty

Metro Aunty

Series by ©Megha Sharma 

 

The young illustrator finds inspiration online, observing artists every day and eventually grabbing something from them. She says, ‘I feel I have so much to learn from the artists out there. It scares me and makes me happy at the same time. Weird, I know.’ She draws inspiration from regular people which also form the inspiration for this close to home, everyday women’s life-based series. ‘So, I just try to keep my eyes and ears open all the time and look for inspiration’, says Megha Sharma. 
 Megha took about 7-10 days to complete the series. Steering away from ‘Aunty’ cliches, She came up with a new series called ‘Bank Wali Aunty’ which is much more relatable and not like every other post on ‘Aunties’!

Words by Harpreet

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Blog | Inspiration

9 October 2017

iidailyinspiration #140

Featuring series of inspiring images by creative heads from all over the world every day as ‘iidailyinspiration’.

To contribute, send your work at info@inspiroindia.com along with subject: ‘iidailyinspiration’, your name and location.

Eg. Subject:- iidailyinspiration+name+location

Check out our previous series of inspiring images here – iidailyinspiration#139

 

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Featuring series of inspiring images by creative heads from all over the world every day as iidailyinspiration’.

To contribute, send your work at info@inspiroindia.com along with subject: ‘iidailyinspiration’, your name and location.

Eg. Subject:- iidailyinspiration+name+location

 

Check out our previous series of inspiring images here – iidailyinspiration#138

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Blog | Inspiration

26 September 2017

iidailyinspiration #139

Featuring series of inspiring images by creative heads from all over the world every day as ‘iidailyinspiration’.

To contribute, send your work at info@inspiroindia.com along with subject: ‘iidailyinspiration’, your name and location.

Eg. Subject:- iidailyinspiration+name+location

Check out our previous series of inspiring images here – iidailyinspiration#138

 

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Featuring series of inspiring images by creative heads from all over the world every day as iidailyinspiration’.

To contribute, send your work at info@inspiroindia.com along with subject: ‘iidailyinspiration’, your name and location.

Eg. Subject:- iidailyinspiration+name+location

 

Check out our previous series of inspiring images here – iidailyinspiration#137

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Inspiro India Official

Blog | Inspiration

25 September 2017

iidailyinspiration #138

Featuring series of inspiring images by creative heads from all over the world every day as ‘iidailyinspiration’.

To contribute, send your work at info@inspiroindia.com along with subject: ‘iidailyinspiration’, your name and location.

Eg. Subject:- iidailyinspiration+name+location

Check out our previous series of inspiring images here – iidailyinspiration#137

 

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Featuring series of inspiring images by creative heads from all over the world every day as iidailyinspiration’.

To contribute, send your work at info@inspiroindia.com along with subject: ‘iidailyinspiration’, your name and location.

Eg. Subject:- iidailyinspiration+name+location

 

Check out our previous series of inspiring images here – iidailyinspiration#136

Submit your work for upcoming issue of Inspiro India Magazine