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Hello friends. How many of you love to wear watches? Well, obviously everybody loves to wear watches, don’t they? Especially if you look at some of the most stylish and beautiful watches, everyone will definitely feel like wearing them. Today, I am happy to discuss with all my blog readers about a website which offers wxclusive set of watches for its customers. Yes, you can buy your favorite good looking watches or even gif it to your loved ones! So why don’t we all take a look at it?

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Shopaholic girl taken to Mumbai slums by mom

New York-based scriptwriter Tracey Jackson was so upset with her ‘shopaholic’ daughter that she recently took her to Mumbai, India to show how poor people live in the city’s slums. Jackson, who has written screenplays for The Guru and Confessions of a Shopaholic, was so disturbed by her daughter’s careless attitude, which had left her with little sense of what it needs to earn life’s basic necessities that she decided to show her the real face of life. She also filmed her daughter’s encounter with the ‘real’ world, so that it can be used by parents facing similar situation.

Shating her experience during the ABC’s Good Morning America show, Jackson said when she saw clothings worth more than $12,000 thrown down carelessly on the floor of her daughter’s room, she decided that it was time that her daughter was exposed to reality. “One moment you wake up and go, I cannot take this anymore. When I started to make this, I decided the only way it was going to matter was if I show it the way it was,” Jackson said.

Javkson also candidly admitted that it was she who was to be blamed for her daughter, Taylor Templeson’s attitude. “I am totally to blame, 100 percent,” she said. Taylor also admitted that it was something she was glad to have experienced. “At the time, it did not really seem as necessary. Now, looking back on it, I am extremely grateful,” she said. Taylor is now studying film in a college, and said she plans to return to India to teach.

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India has more mobile phones than toilets: UN

More people in India, the world’s second most crowded country, have access to a mobile telephone than to a toilet, according to a new UN study on how to cut the number of people with inadequate sanitation. “It is a tragic irony to think that in India, a country now wealthy enough that roughly half of the people own phones, about half cannot afford the basic necessity and dignity of a toilet,” said Zafar Adeel, Director of United Nations University’s Institute for Water, Environment and Health (IWEH).

India has some 545 million cell phones, enough to serve about 45% of the population, but only about 366 million people or 31% of the population had access to improved sanitation in 2008. The recommendations of United Nations University (UNU) released Wednesday are meant to accelerate the pace towards reaching the Millenium Development Goal (MDG) on halving the proportion of people without access to safe water and basic sanitation. If current global trends continue, the World Health Organization (WHO) and the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) predict there will be a shortfall of 1 billion people from that sanitation goal by the target date of 2015.

“Anyone who shirks the topic as repugnant, minimises it as undignified, or considers unworthy those in need should let others take over for the sake of 1.5 million children and countries others killed each year by contaminated water and unhealthy sanitation,” said Adeel. Among the nine recommendations are the suggestions to adjust the MDG target from a 50 per cent improvement by 2015 to 100 percent coverage by 2025;  and to reassign official development assistance equal to 0.002 per cent of gross domestic product (GDP) to sanitation. The UNU report cites a rough cost of $300 to build a toilet, including labor, materials and advice.

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