Author Topic: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi  (Read 20950 times)

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #110 on: December 10, 2013, 06:47:49 PM »
Jai tain Kwee ni Adavo vai tain Thokar Adavo: Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb

         (A Research Review on Garhwali, Kumaoni, Hardwar Folk Literature)
                               
              Successful Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaoni Folk Proverbs -6
                Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni Folk Literature part -20 
                           Research and Review by: Bhishma Kukreti
                       (The Yogic Ways of Marketing Management Expert) 

       There are two proverbs in Garhwali those have similar meanings.
            One Garhwali proverb is ‘Jai tain Kwee Ni Adavo vai tain Thokar Adavo’. The literal meaning of proverb ‘Jai tain Kwee Ni Adavo vai tain Thokar Adavo’ is that if nobody is unable to teach anybody, the blow or stumbling would definitely teach.
                 Another Garhwali proverb is ‘Bat Ghat afik Adand’. The literal meaning of ‘Bat Ghat afik Adand’ is that the ultimately road and steep valley will teach you.
             Both the proverbs are used telling that temporary failure or difficulties are to learn lessons for getting success.
               A few Principles for getting Success from Failures and Difficulties
 Positive Attitude- The person should maintain positive attitude from difficulties, odd situations or failures. Take the challenges.
Believe on Inner Strength- It is necessary to depend on your inner strength.
Risk factor- Taking Risk is way of life
Vision- Take Failure as medium for viewing bright future 
Sacrifice- Sacrificing attitude takes towards success
Creativity- Creativity brings success after failure or defeat 
Persuasion- Persuasion is the guiding actor for success.
Failure should be taken as weapon for success.
Correction- Failure is because of certain reasons and the person should correct the hurdle. Change the direction.
Overcome from Fear consciousness- The person should get rid of any fear from criticism, ego hurting, loosing love, loosing friends, bad health etc.
Don’t blame others- never blame for your failures to others. Blaming others means you are escaping from reality.
Learn Fast- From failure or defeat the person should learn fast and react fast to change the situation.
Be tough- The person should take firm and tough decision after failure or defeat.
Forgetting Past- The person should forget past and should come in present
Eradicate the medium of failures- Immediately person should eradicate those medium those became reasons for failure or defeat.





Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti bckukreti@gmail.com  10/12/2013

     Notes on   Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni –Haridwar Folk Literature to be continued….
Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaon Folktales, Folk Stories, traditional Narratives, Community stories to be continued …
Research Review of Garhwali-Kumaoni Literature to be continued….
                  References
1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2-Anil Dabral, 2007, Garhwali Gadya Parampara,
3- Bhishma Kukreti, 2003, Salan Biten Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
4- Bhishma Kukreti, October 2007, Gadhwali Lok kathaon ma Prabandh Shastra ki suchna, Chitthi Patrika (Lok Ktha Visheshank), Dehradun
Xx
Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Malla Dhangu Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Gangasalan Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Pauri Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Uttarkashi Garhwal Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Tehri Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Chamoli Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Dehradun Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Rudraprayag Garhwal; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Haridwar ; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Garhwal, Himalaya ; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Garhwal, India; Failure, Defeat or Difficulty Teaches for Success: a Management Lesson from Garhwali Proverb of Garhwal, South Asia;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #111 on: December 11, 2013, 04:33:12 PM »
Churkhandarya Lata (Story of Foolish People): A Himalayan Folktale for Mangers

Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories, Community Narratives for Effective Managers, Effective executives, Effective Boss, Effective Supervisors or Stories for Effective management from Garhwal part- 18   

                         Translated by: Bhishma Kukreti

                       This is the story of Churkhand village. Once, there were foolish villagers in the said village. One day, a person died in the village. The foolish villagers took dead body for cremation. The cremation land was at river bank.  There was thin forest in between village and cremation land. The villagers were taking dead body on the cot. They saw ripe Yellow Himalayan raspberry (Hisar, Hislu).  They put the dead body aside on the road and started plucking yellow Himalayan raspberry. In the mean time, dissatisfied souls (Bhut) came and took the dead body with them. After taking yellow Himalayan raspberry the villagers came and found that dead body was not there.
          The villagers discussed the matter with them and came to conclusion that the dead body went to village for complaining that they (who were taking dead body) were busy in eating yellow Himalayan raspberry.
They came to the village. The villagers who were to take dead body to River bank told to remained village people that the dead body has come to home for complaining. The other villagers were depressed as they knew the dead body never returns to home.


** Garhwali Traditional Story taken from Garhwali Gadya Ki Parmapra by Dr. Anil Dabral. Page 167

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 11/12/2013 for review and interpretation
Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories for Managers,/executives, boss, supervisors or Stories for management from Garhwal to be continued…
                  References
1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2- Bhishma Kukreti 2003, Salan Biten Garhwali Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
Xx
Notes on a Himalayan Folktale for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Malla Dhangu Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Gangasalan Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Pauri Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Tehri Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Dehradun for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Chamoli Garhwal for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Hardwar for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Garhwal, North India  for Mangers; a Himalayan Folktale from Garhwal, South Asia  for Mangers;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #112 on: December 11, 2013, 08:22:21 PM »
Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth) : A Management Lesson from Himalayan , Garhwali Proverb
Only Key Persons in Decision-making and Planning Process are Beneficial
         (A Research Review on Garhwali, Kumaoni, Hardwar Folk Literature)
                               
              Successful Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaoni Folk Proverbs -7
                Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni Folk Literature part -22 
                           Research and Review by: Bhishma Kukreti
                       (The Yogic Ways of Marketing Management Expert) 

            The literal meaning of Garhwali proverb ‘Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan’ means that too many cats don’t kill the mouse or too many cooks spoil the broth.
            The proverb ‘Too many cats don’t kill mouse’ or too many cooks spoil the broth is also applicable in every aspect of management.
           The Himalayan Garhwali proverb provides lesson for management as –
               
 Only Key players should be involved in Strategy building process.
 Only key Players should be involved in key decision making process.
 Very limited persons should make finer points of planning.
Only a very few key players should be involved as spokesperson of the organization.
  Upper management cadres should keep in mind that only a few key persons can bring suitable result in product development, diffusion and innovation.
          In marketing a product might have tens of suitable attributes for attracting prospective but marketing department should focus on one or two attributes in publicizing the product or brand. For example, in recent election of Delhi assembly election, the newly formed political party Am Admi Party focused only on eradication of corruption and won the heart of people from India. 
            In administration, the reporting system should also be in such way that an employee reports to one manger or supervisors. Multiple reporting is harmful in long run.
            Too many executives involved in key decision making or strategy building process is not beneficial to the organization.


Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti bckukreti@gmail.com  11/12/2013

     Notes on   Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni –Haridwar Folk Literature to be continued….
Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaon Folktales, Folk Stories, traditional Narratives, Community stories to be continued …
Research Review of Garhwali-Kumaoni Literature to be continued….
                  References
1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2-Anil Dabral, 2007, Garhwali Gadya Parampara,
3- Bhishma Kukreti, 2003, Salan Biten Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
4- Bhishma Kukreti, October 2007, Gadhwali Lok kathaon ma Prabandh Shastra ki suchna, Chitthi Patrika (Lok Ktha Visheshank), Dehradun
Xx
Notes on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Malla Dhangu Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Gangasalan Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Haridwar; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Dehradun, Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Uttarkashi Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Tehri Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Chamoli Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Rudrapryag Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Pauri Garhwal; on Bindi Biral Moos ni Mardan (Too Many Cooks Spoil The Broth): A Management Lesson from Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Garhwal, North India;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #113 on: December 12, 2013, 08:43:34 PM »
Apan Gwath Pod Bag ar Biran Gwath Hwai Jag: Learning from Other’s Failure and History:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverb

                Learning from own Success and from other’s Failures and History

         (A Research Review on Garhwali, Kumaoni, Hardwar Folk Literature)
                               
              Successful Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaoni Folk Proverbs -8
                Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni Folk Literature part -23 
                           Research and Review by: Bhishma Kukreti
                       (The Yogic Ways of Marketing Management Expert) 

                    The literal meaning of the Garhwali proverb ‘Apan Gwath Pod Bag ar Biran Gwath Hwai Jag’ is that ‘The Tiger jumped on my cowherd and the shepherd of other cowherd became aware’.
            The above Garhwali (North India) proverb clearly directs us to take lesson from other’s failures or from past experience.
From the Garhwali Proverb point of view, the concept of Diwas, K.C., Bradley R.S., Francesca Gino (2012) match with the meaning of proverb. The conceptual framework of Diwas, K.C., Bradley R.S., Francesca Gino (2012) is as follows -
1-Indiaviduals learn more from their achievement than from their own failure or from other’s success.
2-Failure of others has more learning effect on people than the success of others
3-Specific types of experience help to make individuals more open to learning from their own failures.
4-Seeing failures in others make failure not only acceptable and it also makes one’s own failure less threatening to one’s own identity.
5-In addition to above the failures of others provides important knowledge that can be used for ongoing problem solving.
6-Organizations should need to find other means to make their members feel competent and understand in such a way that do not intimidate their self image.


Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti bckukreti@gmail.com  12/12/2013

     Notes on   Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni –Haridwar Folk Literature to be continued….
Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaon Folktales, Folk Stories, traditional Narratives, Community stories to be continued …
Research Review of Garhwali-Kumaoni Literature to be continued….
              Reference for this Article
Diwas, K.C., Bradley R.S.,Francesca Gino , 2012, Learning from my Success and Others’ Failure: Evidence from Minimally Invasive Cardiac Surgery, Harvard Business School Working Paper 12-056 of 19 July 2012
                  References

1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2-Anil Dabral, 2007, Garhwali Gadya Parampara,
3- Bhishma Kukreti, 2003, Salan Biten Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
4- Bhishma Kukreti, October 2007, Gadhwali Lok kathaon ma Prabandh Shastra ki suchna, Chitthi Patrika (Lok Ktha Visheshank), Dehradun
Xx
Notes on Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverb; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverb from Malla Dhangu Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverb from Gangasalan Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverb from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences: a Management lesson from Garhwali Proverb from Pauri Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences: a Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Dehradun Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Pauri Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Haridwar Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences: a Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Uttarkashi Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Tehri Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences:  Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Rudraprayag Garhwal; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences: a Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Garhwal, North India; Learning from Other’s Failure and Experiences: a Management lesson from Garhwali Proverbs from Garhwal, South Asia;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #114 on: December 13, 2013, 03:54:30 PM »
Pallun Chanvain: a South Asian Garhwali Folk Tale for Effective Young Managers

Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories, Community Narratives for Effective Managers, Effective executives, Effective Boss, Effective Supervisors or Stories for Effective management, Garhwali Folk Literature from Garhwal for managers, part- 24   

                 Translated by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

                  The summer came and then would come rainy season. That means the time came to keep cowherd on the open field in night. That means the time came to make Pall* (camping plates) for Goth. The villagers wanted to make Pall for Goth. The villagers requested their village chief to make Pall. The village chief came and told that since it is very sunny day villagers should make Pall inside the room. As per advice of village chief, the villagers made two Pall and one Nakpaluni. When Pall and Nakpaluni was made the villagers could not take out Pall and Nakpaluni from the room. Villagers called the village chief for advice to get out the Pall and Nakpaluni.The village chief inspected the situation very seriously. The village chief advised the villagers first break the hose and then take out Pall and Nakpaluni. The villagers followed the chief and broke the hose to take out Pall from the room.

(*Pall- Pall is a flat square plate about 5’x3’ or 6.5x3’ made by bamboo sticks and woven by Malu/Bauhinia Leaves, a long Grass called Babul, Nakpaluni is smaller Pall)

** Garhwali Traditional Story taken from Garhwali Gadya Ki Parmapra by Dr. Anil Dabral. Page 168

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 13/12/2013 for review and interpretation
Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories for Managers,/executives, boss, supervisors or Stories for management from Garhwal to be continued…
                  References
1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2- Bhishma Kukreti 2003, Salan Biten Garhwali Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
3- Bhishma Kukreti, Garhwali Lok Kathaon ma Prabandh Vigyan ka Tantu , Chitthi Patri’s Lok Kathayen Visheshank  , Dehradun
Xx
A South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Malla Dhangu Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Ganga, Malla and Talla Salan Parganas Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Pauri Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Chamoli Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Tehri Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Dehradun, Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Haridwar, Garhwal for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Garhwal, Himalaya for Effective Young Managers; South Asian, Garhwali Folk Tale from Garhwal, North India for Effective Young Managers;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #115 on: December 13, 2013, 07:12:23 PM »
 Pail ta Apan Ban Nithar Kalak Ban: a Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb Talking about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience       

 (A Research Review on Garhwali, Kumaoni, Hardwar Folk Literature)
                               
              Successful Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaoni Folk Proverbs -9
                Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni Folk Literature part -25 

             By: Bhishma Kukreti (The Yogic Ways of Marketing Management Expert) 

                 The literal meaning of Himalayan Garhwali proverb ‘Pail ta Apan Ban Nithar Kalak Ban’ is that first you speak with foolish in your tone, otherwise speak in the tone or language of foolish.
   The above proverb teaches about presentation in all aspects of life as in public speaking, advertising, selling negotiation etc.

     The Speaker should know Who is Listening, Who is Deciding and What you Want 
 
           The speaker or who address the communication should adopt following challenges.
The speaker of communicator should learn how to pre-assess the audience.
The communicator should understand the dynamics of the listeners or audicne.
Communicator should asses the organization’s impact on the idea the speaker or communicator communicating.
The communicator should know who is planning to listen or attend.
The communicator should identify the listener jobs or audience jobs.
The speaker or communicator should identify the effects on audience or perspective listeners by the idea of communicator.
The communicator should understand the objective of audience or listeners for their listening to communicator or speaker.
 The communicator should know the critical listeners or audience.
The communication should get the attention of critical listeners.
The language, tone of communicators should be as per mental attitude of listeners or audience.
The communicators should always keep in mind the understanding attitude of influencers.
The communicators should know the needs, the level of knowledge of audience; time of day; the age group of audience; income of audience etc.


 
Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti bckukreti@gmail.com  13/12/2013

     Notes on   Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni –Haridwar Folk Literature to be continued….
Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaon Folktales, Folk Stories, traditional Narratives, Community stories to be continued …
Research Review of Garhwali-Kumaoni Literature to be continued….
                  References

1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2-Anil Dabral, 2007, Garhwali Gadya Parampara,
3- Bhishma Kukreti, 2003, Salan Biten Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
4- Bhishma Kukreti, October 2007, Gadhwali Lok kathaon ma Prabandh Shastra ki suchna, Chitthi Patrika (Lok Ktha Visheshank), Dehradun
Xx
A Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Malla Dhangu Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Gangasalan Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Lansdowne Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Uttarkashi , Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Tehri Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Dehradun ,Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Haridwar, Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Pauri Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Chamoli Garhwal Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Garhwal, North India  Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience; Himalayan, Garhwali Proverb from Garhwal, South Asia  Teaching about Tailoring Your Presentation to Your Audience or Know Thy Audience;                                                           

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #116 on: December 14, 2013, 05:19:01 PM »
         Hula-Hul: A Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives

Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories, Community Narratives for Effective Managers, Effective executives, Effective Boss, Effective Supervisors or Stories for Effective management, management Lesson from Garhwali Folk Literature from Garhwal, part- 26   

                 Translated by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

                 Once upon a time, a fox made a swing rope with copperplate seat. The fax started swinging though that copper swing rope. When fox was swinging a bear came in the scene. The bear asked the fox,” O Fox! You are swinging with pleasure. Let me also swing on the swing rope.”
      The fox answered,” Dear Bear brother! You are heavy animal. By your weight the swing rope would break the swing rope.”
        The fox told,” Let us make the swing rope from paddy straw.”
  They went to the village and they brought the paddy straw.  The fox made big swing rope from paddy straw rope for bear. The bear started swinging and fox started swing through their own swinging ropes.
        The paddy swing rope of bear broke away and the bear fell down into valley. The bear was crying,” Hul! Hul! Hula!”

** Garhwali Traditional Story taken from Garhwali Gadya Ki Parmapra by Dr. Anil Dabral. Page 169

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 14/12/2013 for review and interpretation
Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories for Managers,/executives, boss, supervisors or Stories for management from Garhwal to be continued…
                  References
1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2- Bhishma Kukreti 2003, Salan Biten Garhwali Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
3- Bhishma Kukreti, Garhwali Lok Kathaon ma Prabandh Vigyan ka Tantu , Chitthi Patri’s Lok Kathayen Visheshank  , Dehradun
Xx
Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Malla Dhangu Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Gangasalan Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Haridwar, Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Dehradun Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Uttarkashi Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Tehri Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Chamoli Garhwal; Garhwali Folktale for Young Executives from Rudraprayag Garhwal series

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #117 on: December 14, 2013, 08:15:51 PM »
Kava Kakdana Raundan ar Dhakari Chalana Raundan: A Garhwali Proverb Teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively 

 (A Research Review on Garhwali, Kumaoni, Hardwar Folk Literature)
                               
              Successful Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaoni Folk Proverbs -10
                Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni Folk Literature part -27 

             By: Bhishma Kukreti (Yogic Ways of Marketing Management Expert) 

          The literal meaning of Garhwali proverb ‘Kava Kakdana Raundan ar Dhakari Chalana Raundan’ is that the crows cry and the travels keep on going.
          The real meaning is that man should take criticism assertively or energetically and positively.
   All of us get criticism at some point of time.
                  Types of Criticism
 There are mainly two types of criticism
A Constructive Criticism
B- Destructive Criticism

            Non Assertive Ways of Taking criticism
1-Becoming Confused
2-Becoming Defensive
3-Acting ridiculous
4-Retaliating with anger and blaming the critics
5-Shutting down
6-Ignoring but hurting inside
7-Internalizing anger and stewing over
8-Withdrawing
9-Running away

              Passive way of taking Criticism

In passive way of taking criticism means confused, running away or hurting our self.

               Aggressive Way of Taking Criticism
 
In aggression way of taking criticism ends with conflicts, depression and low esteem.

        Assertive ways of Dealing with Constructive Criticism
 
1-Accepting the criticism
2-Negative Assertion
3-Negative Inquiries

Assertive ways of Dealing with Destructive Criticism
1-Disagree with Criticism
2-Negative Enquiry
3-Defusng difficult situation (a-agreeing in part, b-agreeing in probability and c-agree in principal)

 Other features to Taking Criticism
1-Responding to the words and not the tone
2-Not to respond immediately
3-Not to react immediately
4-Ask question to yourself
5-Ask again to critic
6- Decide about the type of criticism
 




Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti bckukreti@gmail.com  14/12/2013

     Notes on   Management Lessons in Garhwali –Kumaoni –Haridwar Folk Literature to be continued….
Management Lessons in Garhwali-Kumaon Folktales, Folk Stories, traditional Narratives, Community stories to be continued …
Research Review of Garhwali-Kumaoni Literature to be continued….
                  References

1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2-Anil Dabral, 2007, Garhwali Gadya Parampara,
3- Bhishma Kukreti, 2003, Salan Biten Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
4- Bhishma Kukreti, October 2007, Gadhwali Lok kathaon ma Prabandh Shastra ki suchna, Chitthi Patrika (Lok Ktha Visheshank), Dehradun
5-This article is based on ideas of Dr. Fiona Michel and Dr. Anthea Fursland
Xx
Notes on Garhwali Proverb teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Malla Dhangu, Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Gangasalan, Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Chamoli Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Pauri Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Rudraprayag Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Tehri Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Uttarkashi Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Dehradun Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Haridwar Garhwal teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Garhwal, North India  teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively; Garhwali Proverb from Garhwal, South Asia  teaching Dealing Criticism Assertively;   

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #118 on: December 15, 2013, 05:27:13 PM »
Haldi Kilai Shubh Mane Jand: A Garhwali, North India Folktale for Young Managers 

Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories, Community Narratives for Effective Managers, Effective executives, Effective Boss, Effective Supervisors or Stories for Effective management, management Lesson from Garhwali Folk Literature from Garhwal, part- 28   

        Collected and Edited: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)
 
           Once, a demon was following deity Nirankar to kill the deity. Wherever, deity Nirankar hid the demon would find him. Deity Nirankar was running here and there.

            Deity Nirankar reached on the field of Pindalu (Arbi, Elephant Ear Yam or Colocasia). Nirankar hid under the big leaves of Colocasia. The storm was blowing with speed and the Colocasia leaves started blowing here and there. The demon saw Nirankar. Nirankar had to flee from Colocasia field. Nirankar was unhappy with Colocasia. Nirankar cursed Colocasia that the taste of Elephant Ear Yam would be irritating when eaten raw or very hot.
         Nirankar ran to Banana garden and took shelter under banana plants. The demon could see Nirankar under banana tree. Nirankar had to flee from banana garden and he cursed that banana plant would give fruits only once in life. That is why fruits come only once in life of a banana plant.
      Nirankar was running and he entered on the turmeric field and hid there. Demon could not find Nirankar and frustratingly demon went from the scene. Nirankar blessed to turmeric that whenever there is auspicious time always first the turmeric would be used. From that day, turmeric is used in every auspicious ritual.


Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 15/12/2013 for review and interpretation
Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories for Managers,/executives, boss, supervisors or Stories for management from Garhwal to be continued…
                  References
1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2- Bhishma Kukreti 2003, Salan Biten Garhwali Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
3- Bhishma Kukreti, Garhwali Lok Kathaon ma Prabandh Vigyan ka Tantu , Chitthi Patri’s Lok Kathayen Visheshank  , Dehradun
Xx
Garhwali, North Indian Folktale for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Malla Dhangu Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Gangasalan Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Lansdowne Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Pauri Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Tehri Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Chamoli Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Dehradun Garhwal for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Haridwar for Young Managers; Garhwali, North Indian Folktale from Garhwal, South Asia  for Young Managers;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #119 on: December 16, 2013, 05:21:12 PM »
Khupdi Kya Karanti: A South Asian Folktale from Garhwal for Management Training

Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories, Community Narratives for Effective Managers, Effective executives, Effective Boss, Effective Supervisors or Stories for Effective management, management Lesson from Garhwali Folk Literature from Garhwal, part- 29   

       Translated by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

  Once upon a time there was a Brahmin. He was very knowledgeable.
His first wife died. He married again. One day he saw a human skull lying on the road. Brahmin thought that the person had to face adversity in his life and now the skull is coming beneath other’s foot. What the Khupdi (skull or luck) is doing).
  He took the skull and there was carving on the skull,” This skull would go to the place where people do urinating and toileting.” The Brahmin felt pity and brought the skull with him. He hid skull under clothes his box.
 One day, his second wife saw the skull in the box. She was sure that the skull is first wife of Brahmin. She thought that Brahmin is still in love with his first wife. She was also afraid that the skull of dead woman might harm her and her child. She took the skull and threw skull where people used to do toileting.
 When in evening Brahmin did not find the skull he asked his wife about skull. His wife answered that since, the skull would harm her and her child she threw skull where people do toileting.
 The Brahmin touched his forehead and said “What this skull is doing! You can’t change the luck.”


** Garhwali Traditional Story taken from Garhwali Gadya Ki Parmapra by Dr. Anil Dabral. Page 170

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 15/12/2013 for review and interpretation
Garhwali Folktales, Fables, Traditional stories for Managers,/executives, boss, supervisors or Stories for management from Garhwal to be continued…

                  References
1-Bhishma Kukreti, 1984, Garhwal Ki Lok Kathayen, Binsar Prakashan, Lodhi Colony, Delhi 110003
2- Bhishma Kukreti 2003, Salan Biten Garhwali Lok Kathayen, Rant Raibar, Dehradun
3- Bhishma Kukreti, Garhwali Lok Kathaon ma Prabandh Vigyan ka Tantu , Chitthi Patri’s Lok Kathayen Visheshank  , Dehradun
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South Asian Folktales from Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Dhangu Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Dabralsyun Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Udaypur Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Langoor Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Sheela Patti Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Pauri Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Tehri Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Chamoli Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Dehradun  for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Haridwar  for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Garhwal, Himalaya  for Management Training; South Asian Folktales from Garhwal , North India for Management Training;

 

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