New Nepali Short Movie-Sauni Ko Dudh

Namaste Nepal Reports

Kathmandu, May 22nd 2016

Hamro Short Film brings us a new comedy video which is a story about a beautiful lady who owns a shop and her interaction with customers. She has developed some honest customer who visits her shop on regular basis and enjoys talking with her. Next day he brings some of his friends and they start to fl**irt with the lady with their meaningless yet hi!!larious line. The owner of the shop (lady) also enjoys the conversation with the boys and she too adds some fun stuff to their conversation. At the end the friend of regular customer cuts off and he has to pay the bill. Finding this out he gets furious and he starts to fight with her. She in return says him to never come in her shop again.

Alaska state of a giant vegetables

Video

State fairs in America are always a fascinating glimpse into a rural part of life that so few of us ever actually see anymore.Each state fair is unique in its own special way but one that stands out from all the others is the Alaska State Fair and its fantastic giant vegetable contest.

The Alaska State Fair held annually in Palmer, 42 miles northeast of Anchorage, is not your regular agricultural show. Here farmers from the Matanuska-Susitna Valley routinely display vegetables and produces of gargantuan sizes — a 138-pound cabbage, 65-pound cantaloupe and 35-pound broccoli are just a few of the monsters that have sprung forth from Alaska’s soil in recent years.”Some things are so big, you can’t even recognize what they are,” said the fair’s crop superintendent Kathy Liska.

Why do vegetables grow so big in Alaska?This is all because of the sun.

Alaska typically has a very short growing season, only 105 days, on average.The state is located close to the north pole where it enjoys up to 19 hours of sunshine each day, during summer and at the peak of the growing season. The extra hours of sunlight allows Alaskan crops to just keep growing and growing. Even through the growing season is months shorter than the rest of the country, Alaska’s gardeners grow some of the largest vegetables in the world.