Human Library comes to Dhaka

This July, get ready to witness a library come alive!
Have you guessed it yet? Yes, you got it right! The most awaited time has finally arrived for Dhaka to experience its first ever Human Library! We are launching the Human Library Dhaka on July 29th from 2:00-6:00 PM at the Gyantapas Abdur Razzak Bidyapeeth.

Where is the venue?
Gyantapas Abdur Razzak Bidyapeeth: House no. 60, Dhanmondi 7/A, Dhaka-1205, Bangladesh.
The place where the “Ajo” restaurant was situated before.

How will the Library function?
People from different walks of life will be presented as books. The readers will be given a list of books and they will choose one book to borrow for a period of 20 minutes. They will engage in an interactive, one-to-one conversation where the book will narrate his/her experiences and the reader(s) will try to understand the book better by asking questions. A book can be chosen by multiple readers (many to one session) but a reader can only choose one book.

Who are the Human Books?
People who have experienced stereotypes or prejudice because of their race/color/faith/gender/appearance/academic background or any other lifestyle choices or incidents.
For Example: A Madrasah Student or a stereotyped divorcee. The books have already been shortlisted for the event!

Who can attend the event and how?
It is open for all! Since this is the first time, on-spot registration will be done on a first come first serve basis. Once you register, you will receive a time slot for your conversation with the book.


So mark the date on your calendar if you would like to experience something new and learn from real people and real conversations!

**Book Registration has been closed**

Do not hesitate to leave a post or a message for any other queries.

And if you want to get in touch with the organizers, please contact:

Mushfiquzzaman Khan Apurbo
Upoma Rashid Nuha

Phone : +8801723880554



The power of empathy: How tolerance transformed two lives wrecked by terrorism

Zak Ebrahim is the son of a terrorist. Phyllis Rodriguez lost her son on 9/11. In an inspiring conversation, the two share their personal histories of lives devastated by violence — and rebuilt by tolerance.

Zak Ebrahim’s father was convicted of plotting the 1993 bombing of the World Trade Center. Phyllis Rodriguez’s son, Greg, worked in the World Trade Center. While Greg happened to have left the building the day of the bombing in 1993, he was killed on September 11, 2001.

Both Ebrahim and Rodriguez have seen their families upended by terrorism, in very different ways. And yet, each of them delivers the same powerful message: that peace, tolerance and empathy are the only way forward.

In his TED Talk and book Ebrahim shares how he was able to transcend extremism. And in her TED Talk, Rodriguez shares how she formed an unlikely friendship with Aicha el-Wafi, the mother of Al Qaeda conspirator Zacarias Moussaoui, by identifying with her as another mother in pain.

We connected Rodriguez and Ebrahim via Skype for a discussion on the power of empathy. Below, read an edited transcript, in which they talk candidly about bullying, forgiveness and family.

Both of your stories are, at their core, about the incredible things that can happen when we dare to have empathy. Why is empathy such a powerful thing?

Phyllis Rodriguez: Because the cycle of violence will never end, unless we put a stop to it. That’s why nonviolence is so important in the world.

After my son was killed, I realized that I didn’t want revenge. I knew I didn’t want anyone to be executed. We didn’t want military responses, because we knew it would be wrong and that it would be done in the name of our son. And sure enough, look at the last 13 years and the whole escalation of violence.

One of the things I thought of early on after the attacks in 2001 was how the families of the 19 hijackers were dealing with this — how they felt. When I saw Zacarias Moussaoui’s mother in the media, I really felt for her. She was also a mother who was suffering, but people didn’t see her and say, “Oh, I feel for you. Oh, your poor son. Your son was a hero.” For her it was, “What did you do to create such a horrible human being?” I thought: Why are we different? Why shouldn’t she get the same sympathy and understanding that I was getting?

For me, the intention in sharing my story isn’t to make people feel sorry for me, but to show — without trying to take any of the spotlight off the victims or the victims’ families — that my family was destroyed by terrorism too.
Zak Ebrahim: That really is just extraordinary. I don’t know many people who have that kind of empathy inside of them. To have gone through what you went through and still come out of it trying to empathize with the family of a man who had caused such devastation in your life — I mean really, it’s just astonishing.

For me, the intention in sharing my story isn’t to make people feel sorry for me, but to show — without trying to take any of the spotlight off the victims or the victims’ families — that my family was destroyed by terrorism too. We suffered consequences the day my father left [for prison]. My mother’s intention was to be a Muslim housewife and to have my father be the breadwinner. After he left, it became her sole responsibility to pay the bills. We had to move around a lot to wherever she could find work. My mother was a private Islamic school teacher, and when word got out to the community that she was the wife or ex-wife of El-Sayyid Nosair, oftentimes that was the end of her job. We had to keep secret who we were.

Phyllis Rodriguez: It takes a lot of courage to speak out. In my case, what I realized very early on was that, because of the culture we have, it’s automatically expected that you’re going to want revenge. But my opinions about the death penalty were no different on September 11, 2001, than they were on September 10. All that changed was that I had a voice — that people listened. That’s why people want to hear you too. We’ve lived through it. Maybe we can be instruments of change.

Our culture is a culture of violence. And in the United States, we also have a very isolationist history. I don’t know if you remember, but there was a man several years ago who went into an Amish school and killed students and teachers. He was arrested right away. That evening, a delegation of people from the community — including family members of victims — went to visit his wife and kids, and said, “How can we help you?” That was seen as an aberration.

Phyllis, your son was working at the World Trade Center in 1993. How did you find out about the bombing that day?

Phyllis Rodriguez: I was driving to my mother’s house in the Bronx, listening to the radio, and they interrupted to announce what had happened. My heart jumped into my mouth. At that point, I didn’t know which building he worked in, what floor he worked on — maybe he had told me, but it didn’t sink in. We didn’t have cell phones then, so as soon as I got to my mother’s, I said, “We have to call Greg.” We tried calling him; he didn’t answer. I left him many messages. About a half hour later, he called up and said, “Ma, I got your messages. I was in Jersey — I didn’t know what had happened until I came home.” My mother burst into tears. She said, “We can’t let him work there.”

Zak, you were only seven years old in 1993. Did you know about the bombing? Did you have the sense that something was going on?

Zak Ebrahim: I was actually home from school that day. It was a Friday, if I recall correctly. I’d been having a lot of trouble with bullying, so occasionally, my mother would let me stay home when I told her that I just wasn’t up for it. I was sitting in the living room, watching Harry and the Hendersons on television, and it was interrupted by breaking news saying that there was smoke coming out of the World Trade Center. I went into my mother’s bedroom to try to tell her that something was going on. I had no way of connecting it to Islamic terrorism — certainly not to my father.

I pretty much sat there all day, watching the news. Watched the people being pulled out, covered in smoke. I saw everything unfolding on television as it happened, but I had no idea that it was going to affect our family’s life in the way that it did. I had no idea, watching the news coverage that day, that I would never see my father outside of a prison cell again.

Phyllis Rodriguez: How old were you the last time you saw him at home?

Zak Ebrahim: I was seven. Every morning before he left for work, he would try to teach me to tie my shoes and I was unsuccessful. I’d walk out onto the stoop and just watch him walk down to the corner. He would turn around, and he’d wave goodbye. That was my last memory of him from before he went to prison. I don’t have a whole lot of memories of him from before he left. Now, they kind of meld together with the memories I have of him in prison. A lot of times, when I think back to that last moment I saw him as a free man, in my mind, he’s wearing an orange jumpsuit.

Phyllis Rodriguez: Do you visit him?

Zak Ebrahim: No, I haven’t visited him in over 15 years. We stayed in communication for a while, but when I was about 17, my whole family changed our names to hide our identity from him and from people that knew us, as well as from people who wished ill will toward us.

I didn’t talk to him at all for about 10 years. Actually, the day that I gave my first public speech, I was on the cover of the Philadelphia Daily News. By the time I got back to my hotel room after the speech, there was an email from one of his lawyers saying, “Your father has been looking for you for many years, and he’d really like to get in communication with you.” I was so shocked that I never even responded to the email.

About a year later, I got an email from the Bureau of Prisons saying that an inmate, El-Sayyid Nosair, wanted to begin communication, and that I had 10 days to respond yes or no. It took me about a week, but I ultimately decided that I did want to talk to him. That conversation turned out to be terrible. So ultimately, I decided that it wasn’t healthy for me to be in communication with him.

Phyllis Rodriguez: Am I right in getting the sense that he is not repentant? That he’s not looking within or questioning his beliefs, or taking responsibility for what he did — to you, to your family, or to society?

Zak Ebrahim: One of the difficult parts about talking to him through email was that I could never really tell if what he was telling me was the truth or just what he thought I wanted to hear, because he so badly wanted to be in communication. I always had to take everything that he wrote and try to look through that lens, which was very difficult. I can tell you what he told me. With regard to the bombing of the World Trade Center, at least, he maintains his innocence — and yet somehow also says that he wishes that they hadn’t gone to such extremes. He sent me letters that he had apparently been sending for years to world leaders trying to find peaceful resolutions to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, for instance. But again, it’s just difficult for me to know when he was being genuine.

As far as taking responsibility, his answer to me was pretty much: it was all god’s plan. And for me, I’m an atheist, and that wasn’t what I wanted to hear. When I told him all of the struggles that I had with self-esteem and self-worth after being bullied and abused at home by my stepfather for so long, he basically just said, “It’s because you’re not Muslim anymore. If you became Muslim again, all of those problems would go away.” It wasn’t a healthy conversation, so I decided to cut it off.

In what ways have people let you know that your speaking up has been meaningful to them?

Phyllis Rodriguez: Both friends and strangers have said to me, “I don’t know if I could have done what you’re doing.” And I say, “I thought that too.” For so much of my life, when I read about some kind of reconciliation — the family of a murdered person sitting with the mother of the offender in court — I’d wonder if I could do that. You don’t know how you’re going to react to a situation. Part of me has always wanted to dig a hole and drop out and not talk — not necessarily to hide, but to be incognito. But the other part of me feels that it’s healthier to speak out and try to change our culture a bit.
One woman came up to me and said, “You probably don’t remember me, but I’m one of the agents that worked on your father’s case. I always wondered what happened to the children of El-Sayyid Nosair.”

Zak Ebrahim: The most emotional responses that I’ve gotten have been from the Muslim community. I’ve had so many Muslims come up to me with tears in their eyes, because I try to make people understand that growing up in the ideology that I grew up in is not the norm.

One of the most emotional experiences I had was when I spoke to a group of FBI agents and analysts, and a few of them formed a line afterward to talk to me. One woman — an agent — came up to me and said, “You probably don’t remember me, but I’m one of the agents that worked on your father’s case. I always wondered what happened to the children of El-Sayyid Nosair.” She told me how happy she was to see that I hadn’t followed in his footsteps, because even she had presumed that I would.

I also got the opportunity to speak to a large group of kids from Tuesday’s Children, which began as an organization for the families of 9/11 victims and eventually grew to one that helps families of victims of terrorist attacks all over the world. Here I am, sharing my story with kids as young as 12 years old, up to 22, people who — frankly — understand my story more than I can. What a humbling, incredible experience that was, getting to interact with all of them. To hear their stories of loss and how they want to do something positive from this negative experience.

Phyllis Rodriguez: That’s what connects us — not whether we were the victims or the perpetrators — but our feelings. How we see the world, what we want the world to be like, what we think relationships should be like.

Zak Ebrahim: That’s why empathy is so important. We don’t have to have the same experiences; it’s about the human emotions that we all feel. As unique as my experiences may be, we’ve all had those same emotions. That’s the important thing—that we can relate with one another.

Phyllis Rodriguez: Empathy. That’s where we started, right?


This write-up first appeared in Read more

“I Still Matter!” 4 Stories About Empathy

Over the holidays I was thinking about some real-life stories that I sometimes work into my training programs. The four anecdotes below help me help those I train make Nonviolent Crisis Intervention® training stick for their participants. I find the anecdotes helpful when I’m presenting concepts such as Empathic Listening, Precipitating Factors, and the Integrated Experience.

I encourage you to share your own experiences with friends, family, coworkers, or even in the comments section below. And if you’re a Certified Instructor, work your anecdotes into your trainings too! Or create an activity around empathy stories, where your participants share theirs as well.

Here are some thoughts I use to help those I train stay grounded and focused on the realities of the people around us, and those we support.

1. “I’m not invisible.”

When I travel through airports, I notice folks who may seem invisible.

For example, have you ever paid attention to the attendants who are stationed in airport bathrooms? In the men’s rooms (as I can only speak to this sector), some have a table and mouthwash. Their job is to keep the bathroom they’re assigned to, clean, sanitary, and nice for us to visit for only a few minutes. Can you imagine how nasty an airport bathroom could become in just one day, if these folks were not so strategically positioned?

By mentioning this, I’m not trying in any way to diminish anyone’s value, station in life, or contribution to the greater good. Rather, I try to go out of my way to say hello, tell them “Thank you,” or contribute to their tip jars. Their response is often one of amazement that someone noticed they were there.

Whenever I can, I try to erase the “in” from “invisible.”

2. “I’m still in here.”

A caregiver in a recent training of mine told the following story.

She worked in a setting that cares for persons with dementia. She shared that a lady she supports with dementia was at a medical appointment. The lady’s daughter was with her at the appointment. The doctor carried on for quite some time and dispensed an inordinate amount of diagnostic observations, medical terminology, and advice to the daughter. The mother waited patiently for this very learned physician to finish. He then asked the daughter if she had any questions about her mother’s situation.

The mother with dementia said, “I’m still in here. So now that you told my daughter all that stuff, can you please tell me?”

3. “I still matter.”

Have you ever been walking and encountered folks who are homeless? Have you ever crossed to the other side of the street, or redirected your gaze to avoid eye contact, and pretended they were not really there?

Come on now, be honest. I have, and I was not proud of myself when I did.

Another time, I was in downtown Indianapolis for my job and I was walking out of a restaurant after a meal. I noticed a couple quietly sitting on the sidewalk, with a sign that said, “Homeless vet. No job. No food.”

So this time I decided to engage, not avoid. I asked if I could sit down and talk to them for a while. I also had a bag of leftovers and asked if they minded if I left the food. The man immediately gave the leftovers to his wife.

As he began to talk, I just listened. He thanked me for the food and just for stopping. He went on to tell me how he had served in Iraq, came home, and worked construction. As the economy tightened, both he and his wife had lost their jobs, their home, and much of their dignity. This young man placed his life in harm’s way, for me, and for you. He thanked me repeatedly for the food, for stopping and listening to his story. I thanked him repeatedly for his service.

He did not need or deserve my pity, just my respect. 

I try to no longer avoid the homeless, or pretend they don’t exist.

4. “I’m not stupid.”

A number of years ago at a school for students with special needs, I had a conversation with a 13-year-old student. He was a person with Down syndrome. He asked to talk to me one day. He said:

“Heh, Boardman. I know I am not all that smart because I have that syndrome thing, and guess I will have it for quite a while. But I just hate it when people talk to me like I am stupid.”

I learned a lot from a very insightful young man that day.

We have choices.

We have choices each and every day with those we encounter within our circle of influence, our work, and our life space. They may have had different opportunities than we have had.

When provided the chance, consider what you can do to help others become more visible; how you can talk to, not through others; how you can respect, not disrespect a person in need; and how to value, not devalue those who do not appear just like us.

Remember: “I’m not invisible.” “I’m still in here.” “I still matter.” And “I’m not stupid.”


The stories have been taken from

Compassion, Empathy, and a Story About a Starfish

Adoption is part of my life. It has been a source of joy and a source of frustration. It has been a rollercoaster ride full of highs and lows and “oh sh*t” moments that has shaped me in to the person I am.

Adoption has done so much more for me beyond adding people to my dinner table. It has taught me empathy, tolerance, acceptance and compassion.

One day a man was walking along the beach when he noticed a boy picking something up and gently throwing it into the ocean. Approaching the boy, he asked, “What are you doing?” The youth replied, “Throwing starfish back into the ocean. The surf is up and the tide is going out. If I don’t throw them back, they’ll die.”

“Son,” the man said, “don’t you realize there are miles and miles of beach and hundreds of starfish? You can’t make a difference!”

After listening politely, the boy bent down, picked up another starfish, and threw it back into the surf. Then, smiling at the man, he said…”I made a difference for that one.”

*Reproduced with permission

I am not in the “save a child” camp when it comes to adoption. My husband and I adopted two children from China because we wanted to be parents. Our adoption motives were selfish. Through our two adoptions we met a lot of different people with a lot of different motives for adopting, with a lot of different adoption stories. This experience taught me to celebrate commonalities instead of leaping to point out differences.

Acceptance and empathy breed compassion. Compassion breeds understanding. Understanding fosters peace.

The two children asleep in the room down the hall from where I sit know a vastly different life because someone on the other side of the world said “I can.”

I made a difference for them. And they made a difference for me.

I am a much more compassionate, empathetic and tolerant human because of the rocky road my family traveled to bring these children in to our fold.

Friday, Feb. 20th is a day where a bunch of bloggers around the globe have carve some time out to write about compassion. Adoption and compassion are intertwined…I didn’t adopt because I am a compassionate person…I am a compassionate person because my life has been touched by adoption.

So share this, tweet this, pin this, print it out and make a paper airplane out of it. Be enriched today…be a little more tolerant of something you don’t agree with or maybe don’t understand.

Because compassion.


Writer: Jill Robbins

This story originally appeared on Jill’s blog, Ripped Jeans and Bifocals.

OPD Workshop 14 & 15 – “Time for your own success story”

BYLC Office of Professional Development (OPD) has provided advanced professional development training to over 300 BYLC graduates so far. The best part is that this is not the end of the story, the world class curriculum taught at OPD workshops have helped our graduates to secure internships and full-time jobs in reputed organisations like Unilever Bangladesh Ltd, Banglalink, Grameenphone, The City Bank Ltd, HSBC Bangladesh, Adcomm, ActionAid Bangladesh, BRAC, GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) and etc.

The reason for our success is simple! OPD is committed to prepare BYLC graduates with the highest level of professional skills to not only navigate through this job market but also to succeed through rigorous training.


Taught by experienced professionals, these highly interactive workshops focuses on a step by step approach and technique that will equip you with competitive edge in order to help you successfully navigate in a challenging job market. The signature OPD career development workshops uses the most advanced and comprehensive curriculum taught in Bangladesh.



Workshop Dates:
OPD 14: July 21-22, 2017
OPD 15: August 4-5, 2017

Registration fees: BDT 3,000 (special consideration for BYLC campus ambassadors and BBLT graduates)

Registraiton is on first come first serve basis with LIMITED SEATS AVAILALBE. Therefore, please complete the registration process soon to guarantee a spot in the OPD workshops.

Registration & Payment deadlines:
OPD 14: July 18, 2017
OPD 15: August 1, 2017

The workhop includes the following sessions:
– Designing Career Strategy
– Networking Skills
– Elevator Pitch/Business Communication
– Resume Writing
– Cover Letter Writing
– Preparing for Writing Assessment tests
– Interview Skills (with one-on-one Mock Interview sessions)
– Professional Email Writing
– Negotiation Techniques
– Social Networking
– Professional Etiquette & Netiquette
– Opportunity to meet an industry professional/expert
– Guest speaker for the workshop: TBD

BYLC Headquarters, Plot 20, Road 3, Block J, Baridhara, Dhaka.

Time: 9.00AM – 6:00PM (for both days of the workshop)
**Interested participants need to be available for the entire duration of the workshop.

**Eligibility criteria: BYLC graduates only (aged 18 and above)

** Please note that if you register and complete your payment and do not attend the workshop without informing OPD at least two days in advance then your payment will not be refunded. This applies to both the days of the workshop. No exception will be given to this policy.

For any question/query, please email at

Apply to Building Bridges through Leadership Training 17

Building Bridges through Leadership Training (BBLT) is BYLC’s two-and-a-half month long signature leadership training program designed for students enrolled between A Levels/H.S.C./Alim to the second year of university. Students from English and Bengali medium schools and Madrassas are invited to apply and will be chosen based on a competitive selection process.

The curriculum for the program draws heavily from leadership courses taught at Harvard University. In the classroom, the students will run experiments, take risks, and question their deeply held assumptions. Teaching methodologies will include a combination of lectures, large class discussions, small group peer consultations, reflection, and team building exercises.

At the end of the program, the students will have the opportunity to translate their learning into action by implementing community service projects in underprivileged communities.

Students studying or having completed H.S.C./A level/Alim or currently in their first/second year at any accredited university in Bangladesh


BBLT 17: September 10—November 30, 2017
Time: Sunday to Thursday; 3:00 PM to 6:00 PM

To apply, visit: 

English Form

Bangla Form

July 27, 2017

For more information, visit
Venue: BYLC Headquarters
Baridhara, Dhaka

House of Youth Dialogue Model UN Conference 2017

House of Youth Dialogue (HYD) has been working with the youth of Bangladesh for over the last two years, and it has helped the Model UN community of Bangladesh to grow and prosper.

HYD is proud to have hosted nation’s some of the finest Model UN conferences, namely the two seasons of LORDMUN and SDGMUN, ASAMUN’16, Rajuk MUN’16 and others. HYD did not only limit its scopes to hosting conferences only, but expanded its wings to other youth involving seminars and workshops.

Having a series of success to its name, the HYD team has taken another great initiative to bring the most competitive Model UN conference that Bangladesh ever had. Thus, we present you:

House of Youth Dialogue Model UN Conference 2017 [HYDMUN 2017]



WHO Simulation Workshop 101

The World Health Organization (WHO) is a specialized agency of the United Nations that is concerned with international public health. It was established on April 7, 1948, and is headquartered in Geneva, Switzerland. The WHO is a member of the United Nations Development Group. Its predecessor, the Health Organization, was an agency of the League of Nations.

The World Health Assembly is the legislative and supreme body of WHO. Based in Geneva, it typically meets yearly in May. It appoints the Director-General every five years and votes on matters of policy and finance of WHO, including the proposed budget. It also reviews reports of the Executive Board and decides whether there are areas of work requiring further examination.

A WHO Simulation is just what it sounds like: a simulation of a meeting of the WHO World Health Assembly (which will be referred to as the General Assembly or GA in this guide). This means that delegates come prepared to take on the role of a representative from a certain country, company, NGO, the press or an important individual, and, while staying true to that role, debate, discuss, and write up motions known as resolutions, that are to be voted on by the committee.

The topics to be discussed are global health topics — the past, present, or future — and delegates have the opportunity to think of solutions to enduring global health issues.

What’s more, WHO simulations are political simulations, which means that delegates, in pursuing their roles, will come into conflict, make allies and enemies, engage in public and back-room dealing, cajole and coerce, compromise and stand their ground, and use all the other tricks of the diplomatic trade to attain the goals inherent in their individual roles. The style of the debate itself is also simulated: at the front of the room, a dais – those who chair the committee – conduct the debate according to correct UN procedure. This provides not only an extra level of immersion but a way to keep a meeting of more than a hundred delegates running smoothly.

To sum it all up, a WHO Simulation is a Model United Nations (Model UN) focused on the work of the WHO; it is a global health conference meant to simulate the political, social, cultural and economic realities that define the world of global health policy and diplomacy. Finally, the simulation is targeted towards future health professionals but should be open to students from many programs, to encourage interprofessional education and collaboration

Facebook page:
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For any further queries please drop a text @
Public relations officer of Workshop101: 01830743356

#WHOSB2017 #BreakingBarriers
#MasterTheArtofHealthDiplomacy #BangladeshWHO

The Leadership Game

Mekateam is going to organized ” The Leadership Game” on 30th July at EMK Center.
The Leadership Game is about Build leadership capacity by using Games.

There are different ways to Unleash our leadership and develop our leadership. Mekateam design some innovative games which are helping to Build Leadership.

Participants will get a great chance to practice their own leadership by using this specific games.Everyone get chance to lead team once.

During the game execution time and after that our Instructor gives a De-Brief which help the participants to Find out their mistakes and Strength.

From mekAteam, we always Believe that we everyone have leadership skill and everyone have own leadership style, During this program, we help you to unleash your inner Leadership and you will get a great chance to practice your own Leadership Style.

After this Program, Participants will get a certificate.

The selection process will be done by two-way. Based on the registration form we will select half of the participants and another half face a short phone interview.
Participants have to pay 250 Taka once they will be selected.
Program venue at EMK center 30th July from 3PM to 6PM

Registration Deadline 20th July.


(c) mekATeam is a Social start up to facilitate Team Building Activity among Corporate, school, NGO and social/volunteer organization.

Art Competition & Workshop On Spoken English 2017 in Chittagong

On the occasion of May Day on Friday, April 28, CIFT is going to organize a painting competition and Speak Up.


Prizes and Certificates


Children from Play Group to Class 10


Eligible Regions: Chittagong

To register please type name, institute, subject [( for spoken english type (se) & for art competition (ac)] and send it to
01819 647647