De­tec­tive Guru -

A MAN WHO BRINGS CHANGE WITH HIS WORK

Woman's Era - - Editorial - Some­times it's hard to avoid the hap­pi­ness of oth­ers.

We get many ques­tions re­lated to per­sonal cases, out of them the com­mon ques­tions, we an­swer them here

QI was mar­ried at early age, our 11 years passed happily, we have 2 chil­dren, but now for the last 1 year many times my hus­band doesn't come home and not pay­ing proper at­ten­tion to me also.....what should I do sir?

AYou can ex­plain the sit­u­a­tion to your in laws so that the el­ders of fam­ily may dis­cuss with your hus­band or you may hire an in­tel­li­gent De­tec­tive ser­vices in this mat­ter....

QMy mar­riage was ar­ranged mar­riage, later I came to know that my hus­band was in af­fair with his col­lege mate and still they meet even af­ter our mar­riage. When I asked him, he tried to as­sure me that now they are good friends only...... How can I clear my doubts?

ABet­ter you try to get his friend's phone num­ber and talk to her, even in­vite her at home, if she is mar­ried you can in­vite his hus­band along with her so that he will also get to know about them. You can try to make her/ them fam­ily friend, it will take some time but you can reach to the re­al­ity. You may take some de­tec­tive ser­vices to find the re­al­ity as well.

QMy hus­band runs an NGO so he meets many male fe­males daily, every­thing was go­ing well. But for last few days he is not pay­ing proper at­ten­tion to the house and to me, some time he doesn't come home at night and gives doubt­ful ex­cuses, why he is be­hav­ing like this? What can be the ac­tual rea­sons?

AFirst of all you try to know his of­fi­cial work load, be­cause he runs NGO, he might be en­gaged in some im­por­tant so­cial is­sues, for which, you send some­one to his NGO with some prob­lem for ad­vice, that per­son can ob­serve and tell you facts, you may also en­gage a de­tec­tive for the pur­pose..... Good luck!

plant-based com­pos­ites. For one, it is the fastest grow­ing woody plant in the world. Cer­tain species have been known to grow up to 35 inches in a sin­gle day. The sec­ond ad­van­tage of bam­boo fi­bre com­pos­ites is the abun­dance of bam­boo across the globe. Cou­pled with be­ing ex­tremely light and elas­tic, bam­boo seems to be a sus­tain­able, en­vi­ron­men­tally friendly, and ad­van­ta­geous al­ter­na­tive to pe­tro­leum-based prod­ucts.

SUS­TAIN­ABLE MA­TE­RI­ALS

It is no se­cret – there’s a lot of garbage out there. From plas­tic bags and bot­tles to for­est-guz­zling pa­per mills, ev­ery­day prod­ucts are wreak­ing havoc on our en­vi­ron­ment in a plethora of ways. For­tu­nately, peo­ple are be­com­ing in­creas­ingly aware of this. The ne­ces­sity for sus­tain­able, earth-friendly and re­cy­clable ma­te­ri­als in the man­u­fac­ture of ev­ery­day items has be­come ap­par­ent, and con­sumer de­mands are in­creas­ing as a re­sult.

En­ter bam­boo. Hav­ing ex­isted as an al­ter­na­tive ma­te­rial for mil­lenna, this amaz­ingly strong and ver­sa­tile plant is a nat­u­rally eco-friendly re­source. Cul­ti­vat­ing bam­boo re­quires no pes­ti­cides, her­bi­cides or ir­ri­ga­tion and in­stead re­lies on nat­u­ral rain­fall.

Just like the lawn in your back­yard, bam­boo has a sel­f­re­plen­ish­ing growth cy­cle, so no need for re­plant­ing ac­tiv­i­ties that re­sult in soil ero­sion or dam­age to the sur­round­ing en­vi­ron­ment. Fur­ther­more, bam­boo pro­duces up to 35 per cent more oxy­gen than trees, thus help­ing to off­set car­bon­diox­ide emis­sions. It’s easy to see why bam­boo is a favourite when it comes to sus­tain­able ma­te­ri­als.

Bam­boo is one of the best ecofriendly prod­ucts in the world. It cleans the en­vi­ron­ment and with no pol­lu­tion. Us­age of bam­boo prod­ucts like bam­boo chairs, bam­boo house­hold things like bam­boo houses are unique.

With ban­ning of plas­tic and plas­tic-made items, bam­boo can be­come a suit­able sub­sti­tute to over­come the ban on plas­tics very much. We

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