Author Topic: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi  (Read 24436 times)

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #130 on: December 24, 2013, 04:00:02 PM »
Bogsa Vidya: A Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale for Smart Managers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 40   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)
            The following Garhwali, South Asian for smart managers teaches that never use or share your intelligent, knowledge at wrong place.
       In Bhabhar Uttarakhand (Foothills), there is a tribal class called .Bugsa’ or ‘Bogsa’ class. In hills of Kumaon and Garhwal, the people tell a few folk stories about the specific knowledge of Bogsa Vidya or Bogsa Knowledge. It is said in upper Garhwal and Kumaon that Bogsa male knew a knowledge or Mantra that a Bogsa could transform into tiger or lion and he used to become human being after a specific time. Bogsa were not supposed to display his power as and when he wishes. Bogsa used to transform him into tiger or lion when his life or lives of society was in great danger.
   One day, a Bogsa was going to his daughter’ in law village with his daughter.  They were resting under a tree.
The daughter asked his father,” Father! Do you have Bogsa Vidya?”
Bogsa replied,” Definitely, every Bogsa knows Bogsa Vidya.”
Bogsa’s daughter requested her father to show the transformation of human being into tiger. Bogsa made her understand that it was not good to display Bogsa knowledge without an aim.
However, his daughter did not follow his advice. She insisted her father to show Bogsa Vidya.
Compelled by repeated insistences from his daughter the Bogsa became ready to show his power of transformation into tiger.
 By chanting Mantra Bogsa transformed into a tiger. As soon as converted Tiger saw a human being, the Tiger ate the human being (daughter of Bogsa). After some time, the tiger became normal human being (Bogsa). When Bogsa saw that he had eaten his own daughter he felt very sorry. By repenting, now, his daughter could not come back.
Bogsa took a vow not to use Bogsa Vidya forever.

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 24/12/2013 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, South Asian Folk Tale for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Dhangu Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Gangasalan Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Lansdowne Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Pauri Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Haridwar for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Dehradun Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Ravain Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk stories from Tehri Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Narratives  from Chamoli Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Fiction from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Smart Managers; Garhwali, South Asian Folk Tale from Garhwal , North India for Smart Managers;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #131 on: December 25, 2013, 07:00:15 PM »
Champa Dali: Garhwali Folk Story showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 41   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

  The story is very old. A man had two wives. His First had seven sons and second wife had one daughter. Her name was Sundari who was very beautiful and her hair were bright as gold. Sundari’s mother died after delivering Sundari. 
       Sundari was the beautiful most girls in the region.
         His eldest step brother was attracted on her. He demanded to marry his step sister Sundari. His mother and five other brothers supported his demand. Only youngest brother did not agree the demand of eldest brother marrying sister.
 Eldest brother told his sister Sundari to marry with him. Sundari refused to marry her step brother.
  Sundari ran from hose. All went after running Sundari. Sundari saw a Champa tree. Sundari climbed on Champa tree.
 Her step mother came and called her, “Hey my daughter in law come down.”
The Champa tree started growing up.
The eldest brother came and called,” O my wife! Please come down.”
Champa tree grew in height far more.
Second brother called,’” O my Bhabhi (elder brother’s wife)! Please come down.”
The height of Champa tree increased as per Sundari’s call.
Like that all brothers except youngest one called Sunadri,” O Bhabhi! Please come down from the tree.”
Each time, the tree grew up in height.
Frustratingly, all went back leaving Sundari and youngest brother.
The youngest brother called,” O My sister! Come down from the tree. ”
Sundari requested Champa tree to reduce height. Champa came into original position.
They left the region for ever.

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 25/12/2013 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 Folk Story from Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dhangu Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Ganga Salan Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Traditional Fiction  from Uttarkashi Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Community tales from Tehri Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Folk Narratives from Chamoli Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal showing Importance of Cross Fertilization and Important for Social Scientists, Cultural Historians, Managers;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #132 on: December 26, 2013, 04:56:04 PM »
Tit for Tat: a Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales for Social Cause Oriented Managers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 42   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

               Centuries back, a widow used to live in a village. That cruel widow was black magician. She had a daughter. He was man eater and used to perform black magic with the help of human flesh.
       The black magician used to be in search of parentless children. She used to catch such child and put into her bag. Then she used to perform black magic by killing child by thumping in mortar.
            One day, the widow black magician was gone for searching orphan child in grazing grass field.  There she saw a child was grazing cattle alone in the grazing filed. He was Dukhanya an orphan child.
  She jumped for Dukhnya. She was put Dukhanya into bag. His friends saw that the old woman putting their friend into her bag.
            Through other path, the friends of Dukhanya came before black magician. They wanted to help her to carry her bag. She agreed and she gave them that bag. Children freed Dukhanya and put mud into bag. After some time, they returned her bag to widow black magician. While taking the bag on her shoulder she felt water. She thought that Dukhanya was urinating. She told,” Tyar mutan matan mi Ghaur I dikhul. I will take revenge for your urinating.”
   When the widow opened the bag she was annoyed to see mud.
           Second time, she went to grazing field and caught Dukhanya and put him into her bag. Again the children asked her to ahnd over the bag for helping her and they put yellow bee in place of Dukhanya. On the way, yellow bite her. She told,” teri chungi mi ghauram I dikhlu. I will see your pinching me.”
       She was angry to see yellow bee inside bag instead of Dukhanya.
          Third time, she caught Dukhanya, put him into bag but she did not hand over the bag to his friends.
  She put the bag into her store room and went to fetch water. By any means, Dukhanya came out of bag. In the mean time, daughter of woman black magician came into room. Dukhanya requested her to enter into bag. Dukhanya closed the bag and came out of store room.
 When widow came it was dark. She hit the bag by club and killed her daughter. When she opened the bag and found that she killed her own daughter. Facing the realities, the widow also died there only. The cruel widow got tit for tat.


Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 26/12/2013 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
Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Dhangu Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Gangasalan Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Pauri Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Tehri Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Dehradun Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Haridwar Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Chamoli Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers; Central Himalayan, Garhwali Folk Tales from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Social Cause Oriented Managers;


Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #133 on: December 29, 2013, 04:28:08 PM »
Grahan (Eclipse): A Garhwali Folk Story for Managers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 43   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

                  It was the period when Sun and Moon were passing human life on the earth. Sun and Moon were brother and sister whose parents expired in their early age. Sun and Moon were passing life with severe adversity. Every time, they had to take grains on loan. A few villagers used to help them too.
           Once, both Sun and Moon were hungry for a couple of days. They could not get grains from anywhere. There was Grahan a money lender in the village.  Grahan used to charge interest more than other money lenders.  On that day, when Sun and Moon could not get grains from any source, they went to Grahan for loan. Grahan loaned them a kilo of Finger Millet flour (Chuna ku Ata). They brought flour and made bread and then only could satisfy their hunger.
             Sun and Moon used to help people. Both sister and brother could not return back flour to Grahan. Grahan used to harass them.
  In their birth, Sun and Moon started shining in the sky. On new moon night, Grahan shows cow bone to Sun and asked,” La Myar Chun ser – return my finger miller flour.” On full moon night, Grahan shows cow bone to Moon and ask her to return finger millet flour.
        By watching cow bone and fear of Grahan, Sun hides himself on new moon night and moon hides on the full moon night. Due to hiding Sun, there is new moon day eclipse and by hiding by moon, there is full moon eclipse.

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 29/12/2013 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 Garhwali Folk Story for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dhangu Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Gangasalan Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Lansdowne Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Tehri Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Chamoli Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, Himalaya for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, North India for Managers;         

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #134 on: January 02, 2014, 05:11:08 PM »
Bhratri Prem (Brotherhood): Garhwali Folk Story for Chief Executive Officers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 46   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

             There were seven brothers whose parents die early. They had thick affection among themselves. They always believed and acted upon equal distribution.
           One day, they were grazing cattle in the forest. Their youngest brother was far away and was playing flute and six brothers were together.
  One brother found a sesame seed. He handed over sesame seed to his eldest brother. Elder brother divided sesame seed among all equally but forgot youngest brother. When all ate sesame seed portion, they came to know that they forgot to give seed portion to youngest one. They all felt sorry for their forgetting their brother.
  They all seven brothers went to a village and married their youngest brother as they could not give portion to him. 
   The moral of the folk story is that there should be equal distribution of materials or welath.

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 1/1/2014 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 Folk Story for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Dhangu Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Gangasalan Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Tehri Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Chamoli Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, Himalaya for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, North India  for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, South Asia  for Chief Executive Officers (CEO);


Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #135 on: January 02, 2014, 05:12:10 PM »
 

Gyana ar Binjara: Garhwali Folk Story for Branding Managers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 45   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

          Usually, in Garhwal the names of crop fields or farming fields are based on the characteristics of the farm place and not on the basis of personal name. For example where ‘Laya’ is grown called ‘Layad’, ‘Banjan’ means the place where Oak (banj) forest is there, ‘Chaudi’ means the field are long and wide, ‘twal’ means the land is with lime etc.
         Below in south of village Jaspur, Malla Dhangu (Pauri Garhwal), there is a place called ‘Gyana’ and in the east a place called Binjara. This author asked his elder uncle late Shri Murlidhar Kukreti about name of place (farming field) based on personal name. 
              My uncle told me the following story for such variation.
    There was Gorkhyani or Gorakha (Nepal) rule over Garhwal more than a decade. Gorakha rulers and government servants were the cruelest most in our history. The soldiers used to burn the standing crops or used to plough standing crops. To kill a human being on petty mistakes was a common system in Gorkha rule. Gorkhyani or Gorakha rule is remembered with fear due to their aggressive, oppressive ways of ruling.
              Ghansali was the military base of Gorkha soldiers and administrators for Dhangu, Udaypur and Dabralsyun.  Among the Gorakha administrative officers, Gyan Singh and Binjara Singh were the cruelest. 
             When Gorakha rule came to an end, the Gorakha soldiers started running for their countries Nepal. People of Dhangu were so much terrorized by Gyan Singh and Binjara that people wanted to kill them. People started following Gyana and Binjara to kill both of them. Gyana ran and was caught in the southern territory of Jaspur village. People killed him there. Binjara was caught in the east of Jaspur in Gweel territory.
          Now, where Gyan Singh was killed is called Gyana and where Binjara Singh was killed is called as Binjara’.


Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 31/12/2013 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 Folk Story for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Malla Dhangu Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Gangasalan Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Lansdowne Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Chamoli Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Tehri Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Uttarkashi Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal, Himalaya for Branding Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, Himalaya, North India  for Branding Managers;











Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #136 on: January 02, 2014, 05:12:38 PM »
 Ulti Ahilya: Garhwali Folk Story for Managers Those Require Behavioral Science Knowledge
   

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 44   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

           Long back, there was a Brahmin and his wife Ahilya. The Brahmin used to earn his living by performing religious rituals for his Jajman. The Brahmin was simple person. However, Ahilya had a problem. If she was asked to go right she would visit left. If Pundit would tell her to sleep she would wake. The Brahmin was always upset by his wife behavior. They had five year old son.
                   There was Chudakarm Sanskar of their son after a couple of days. On the day Chudakarma, the first hair cut of child is completed. The Brahmin was a worried man. He thought and decided a trick.
      He told to his wife that we would not perform Chudakarma ritual. His wife told they would definitely perform Chudakarma Sanskar of their son.
  Pundits were called to perform Chudakarma Sanskar. Before Pundits came the Brahmin told his wife not to respect Pundits and guests and not to serve them. Ahilya did just the opposite. Brahmin told her to do jus opposite of the real requirement and in this way, Ahilya performed the correct manners.
                By this way, every act was performed smooth. The Chudkarma ritual was over, guests and Pundit had gone. Now, there was only one job was left. The custom was that the cut hair of child should be placed under the small spring of the village. Brahmin told his wife to put cut hair of their son under any nearby small spring of village.
                Ahilya did just the opposite and threw auspicious hair where the villagers used to do toileting.
          When Brahmin came to know that his wife threw auspicious hair at very inauspicious place. The Brahmin became furious on his wife behavior. He cursed her and she became stone.
           .           


Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 31/12/2013 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 Garhwali Folk Story for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dhangu Garhwal for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Gangasalan Garhwal for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Lansdowne Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Tehri Garhwal for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Chamoli Garhwal for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, Himalaya for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, North India for Managers Require Behavioral Science Knowledge; Garhwali Folk Story From South Asia for Managers  Require Behavioral Science Knowledge;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #137 on: January 05, 2014, 05:11:02 PM »
Bhemata aur Ped:  Environment based Garhwali Folk Story for Quality and Procurement Managers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 48   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert

             The story is many hindered years back. There used to live childless pair and a village. The woman named Sarru used to deliver child but the children used to die within shortest period. The husband thought it was due to Bhemata (Vidhata or creator of this earth) desire. However, Sarru used to feel spry every moment.
           Recently, Sarru lost her child after sixteen days of birth. She was speaking against Bhemata or Vidhata. Suddenly Bhemata or the creator of earth appeared. Bhemata or creator of earth asked, “Sarru! Why are you unhappy?”
Sarru replied in rage,” Should I not be angry on you? You kill my children after birth.”
Bhemata told,” Definitely there must be a reason behind your children dying at early age.”
Sarru replied angrily,” No you are my enemy and you take my children at early age.”
Bhemata or creator of earth told,” Sarru! I shall come after a couple of days and would answer your question for death of your children dying early age.”
  One day in morning Sarru went to pluck Maize corn to maize field. Without any thought she was plucking corns and putting them into basket.
 Bhemata or earth creator appeared and asked,” Sarru! What are you doing?”
Agitating Sarru replied,” Can’t you see that I am plucking Maize Corns.” Sarru displayed all corns before Bhemata by tilting the basket.
Bhemata picked one corn unfolding the corn she told,” Well this corn is ripped.”
Bhemata picked up another corn, unfolded the corn and said,” Sarru! This corn is totally unripe and even milk is not there in the seeds.”
Sarru was furious and replied, “I Do you suggest that I should see each and every corn and then only pluck the corn? I don’t have time to check which corn is ripped and which is not ripe.”
 Bhemata answered,” You can pluck unripe but I can’t take life of child at early age?”
 Sarru said sorry and took the vow not to pluck unripe fruits.
She delivered a child and at that time the child lived for longer than past but died at the age of four month.
Sarru again blamed Bhemata for death of child. Bhemata appeared and said,” I shall answer your queries at proper time.”
 One day, Sarru went to jungle to cut wood and grass. She was cutting young plants of oak and pine for wood.
Bhemata appeared and asked, “Sarru! What are you doing?”
Sarru realized that she was cutting young shoot of pine and oak for her petty purpose.
She said,” I am sorry Bhemata. I shall never cut young shoots of pine or any tree.”
From that day, Sarru never cut young shoots.
Sarru delivered seven sons and they got full life till hundred years because now Sarru never cut young trees.

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 5/1/2014 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
Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Malla Dhangu Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Dhangu Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Gangasalan Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Tehri Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Chamoli Garhwal for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, Uttarakhand  for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, North India for Quality and Procurement Managers; Environment based Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, South Asia  for Quality and Procurement Managers;

Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #138 on: January 05, 2014, 05:13:56 PM »
Anubhav ki Mahtva: Garhwali Folk Story stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 47   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

                On that time, the bride family had more say than groom family in marriage procession and practice.
          In one engagement, the father of would be bride put a condition before father of groom, “The condition is  that there would be twenty five guests and the maximum age of each guest including music instrument players should not exceed more than twenty five.”
          The father of groom was shocked to know the condition. The girl was beautiful and her father was rich man. The groom’s father did not want to lose the bride. However, the father of groom accepted the condition that the age of each guest will not be over twenty five in the marriage party.
             When groom’s father reached his village he rushed to an old and most knowledgeable person of the village Jogi Ji. Jogi Ji heard the condition of bride’s father and told,” Don’t worry. I shall tell you the trick the  day before marriage procession.”
               Jogi Ji made a wooden box from carpenter. The box was made of two horizontal partitions. There were holes on the base of the wooden box.
  Before marriage procession for bride village from bride house started, Jogi Ji sat into the lower partition of box and on upper portion there were filled with dress as objects (Bardali)  for the bride.  The age of each guest was below twenty five.
        Barat or marriage procession reached to bride village after evening. There was marvelous welcome for the guests.  After breakfast, the bride’s father told to young marriage guests that the marriage is possible only when all twenty five guests consume twenty five goats. The young guests were in great shock. It was just impossible that twenty five young men could consume twenty five goats.
One guest went near the box and told the problem to old Jogi Ji. Jogi Ji told the solution.
          Now, the guests started Pando Dance and Song surrounding camp fire on country yard. The drum players were playing drums with enthusiasm. One goat was killed and roasted on other camp fire. The roasted goat was cut into pieces, was mixed with salt and little bit chilly and meat pieces were distributed among young twenty five persons.  All young boys were dancing and eating roasted goat meat pieces. Twenty five young boys consumed the goat with ease. Then another goat was killed and roasted, and distributed among boys who were dancing too.
      This way by the morning, young boys consumed all twenty five goats without any problem.
        Watching the scenario that all goats are consumed with ease, the bride’s father addressed to all guests, “I am happy that my Samadhi (groom’s father) respects the importance of experienced person.  Definitely, there is an experienced person who suggested you the strategy to consume goats one by one and to dance too. “
            The guests asked to bride’s father,” How did you know that there is an experience person with us.”
      Bride’s father told,” You could not complete my condition without suggestion from an old man. Only experienced person knows that by dancing the boys would feel hungry. Experienced person was aware that if goat was consumed one by one at any point nobody would fill the stomach fully.”
         The young marriage guests showed the old man hiding inside box. Bride’s father was the happiest person by knowing that his daughter’s father in law believed in importance of experience.
                    Immediately bride’s father sent a messenger to call groom’s father from his village. Happily marriage took place. 

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 3/1/2014 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 Folk Story stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dhangu Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Gangasalan Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Uttarkashi Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Tehri Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Chamoli Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers; Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal stating Importance of Experience to Modern Managers;

 
 
 
 


 
 




Bhishma Kukreti

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Re: Let Us be Effective Manager (Mangament Guru)-By Bi
« Reply #139 on: January 05, 2014, 05:14:18 PM »

Bhratri Prem (Brotherhood): Garhwali Folk Story for Chief Executive Officers

Garhwali Folk Tales, 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- 46   

       Collected and edited by: Bhishma Kukreti (Management Training Expert)

             There were seven brothers whose parents die early. They had thick affection among themselves. They always believed and acted upon equal distribution.
           One day, they were grazing cattle in the forest. Their youngest brother was far away and was playing flute and six brothers were together.
  One brother found a sesame seed. He handed over sesame seed to his eldest brother. Elder brother divided sesame seed among all equally but forgot youngest brother. When all ate sesame seed portion, they came to know that they forgot to give seed portion to youngest one. They all felt sorry for their forgetting their brother.
  They all seven brothers went to a village and married their youngest brother as they could not give portion to him. 
   The moral of the folk story is that there should be equal distribution of materials or welath.

Copyright @ Bhishma Kukreti 1/1/2014 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 Folk Story for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Dhangu Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Gangasalan Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Lansdowne Tehsil Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Pauri Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Haridwar Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Dehradun Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Uttarkashi Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Tehri Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Chamoli Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Rudraprayag Garhwal for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, Himalaya for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, North India  for Chief Executive Officers (CEO); Garhwali Folk Story from Garhwal, South Asia  for Chief Executive Officers (CEO);



 
 
 
 


 
 




 

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