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China has Dancing Grannies & Stun Guns

China has Dancing Grannies & Stun Guns

Across China, middle-aged and older women gather in the early hours of the morning or late in the afternoon in public parks and squares to dance together to Chinese music. Famously called ‘dancing grannies’, these women gather play loud music, China and dance to celebrate their ‘cultural revolution’. But this unison has now become a problem for the locals China, who complain that their music is ‘too loud’. Talking about the device, a local said on one on Taobao, China’s version of eBay, Downstairs is finally quiet. For two days the grannies China thought their speaker is not working! The Guardian China quoted.

Reviewing the products, readers said it was a ‘social justice’ product to help people become the ‘boss of the neighbourhood’. In China, there are nearly 100 million dancing grannies, who meet, socialise through square dancing, form strong bonds, and indulge in group activities, such as shopping, group investments, reported the South China Morning Post.

The dancing grannies China claim that is the most unpopular, fun, and harmless way of socialising as many of them live alone in bigger cities. While locals appreciate the motive behind these unisons, they complain that square dancing is ruining their peace, especially in thickly populated areas.

Meanwhile, the state media describes the activities by dancing grannies China as a positive and effective way to reduce the medical and financial burden as well as increase the life quality of older people. Married couples change after a time is something that we all listen to quite often. A video that is going viral on social media is proof that you can keep your partner happy and smiling with little gestures.

But what caught netizens’ attention was the wife’s witty and hilarious reaction to the gift her husband gave her. Bilal Khan, a content creator from Lahore, in Pakistan, stunned his wife Duaa Siddiqui as he presented her with a rose.

Bilal then calls his wife outside their home and presents her with a rose when she comes to the car. As soon as she comes to take the fruits from her husband, Bilal gives her a red rose. She then hilariously replies to him saying, Keema chada hua hai chule pe aur inki mohabatein hi khatam nei ho rahi hai. Kele do uthake (I am cooking keema here and all he is thinking about is love. Hand over the bunch of bananas to me. On a visit to the country this week, UNICEF Deputy Executive Director Omar Abdi has warned of the food security related disaster, highlighting the need for immediate action.

While meeting with senior Taliban figures in Afghanistan, he underlined the need for children`s access to basic health care, immunisation, nutrition, water and sanitation, and child protection services, reported Ariana News. Calling for polio, measles and COVID-19 immunisation to resume, he said that the immediate need is to help protect children and communities from vaccine-preventable diseases. Pakistan and Afghanistan are the only countries in the world where polio remains endemic.

Abdi met with partners at a COVID-19 and polio call centre to promote vaccination, according to UNICEF. Stressing the importance of all boys and girls to continue their education, Abidi said that they should participate meaningfully in building the future of their country.

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