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Neat around, clean surround should be our keen behind.

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Maintain cleanliness in the godliness.

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Make your environment clean for your future teen.

Badminton
Badminton is a racquet sport played using racquets to hit a shuttlecockacross a net. Although it may be
played with larger teams, the most common forms of the game are "singles" (with one player per side)
and "doubles" (with two players per side). Badminton is often played as a casual outdoor activity in a yard
or on a beach; formal games are played on a rectangular indoor court. Points are scored by striking the
shuttlecock with the racquet and landing it within the opposing side's half of the court.
Each side may only strike the shuttlecock once before it passes over the net. Play ends once the
shuttlecock has struck the floor or if a fault has been called by the umpire, service judge, or (in their
absence) the opposing side.[1]
The shuttlecock is a feathered or (in informal matches) plastic projectile which flies differently from the
balls used in many other sports. In particular, the feathers create much higher drag, causing the
shuttlecock to decelerate more rapidly. Shuttlecocks also have a high top speed compared to the balls in
other racquet sports.
The game developed in British India from the earlier game of battledore and shuttlecock. European play
came to be dominated by Denmark but the game has become very popular in Asia, with recent
competition dominated by China. Since 1992, badminton has been a Summer Olympic sport with five
events: men's singles, women's singles, men's doubles, women's doubles, and mixed doubles. At high
levels of play, the sport demands excellent fitness: players require aerobic stamina, agility, strength,
speed, and precision. It is also a technical sport, requiring good motor coordination and the development
of sophisticated racquet movements.[2]

Basketball
Basketball is a sport, generally played by two teams of five players on a rectangular court. The objective
is to shoot a ball through a hoop 18 inches (46 cm) in diameter and mounted at a height of 10 feet
(3.048 m) to backboards at each end of the court.
A team can score a field goal by shooting the ball through the basket being defended by the opposition
team during regular play. A field goal scores three points for the shooting team if the player shoots from
behind the three-point line, and two points if shot from in front of the line. A team can also score via free
throws, which are worth one point, after the other team is assessed with certain fouls. The team with the
most points at the end of the game wins, but additional time (overtime) is issued when the score is tied at
the end of regulation. The ball can be advanced on the court by throwing it to a teammate, or by bouncing
it while walking or running (dribbling). It is a violation to lift, or drag, one's pivot foot without dribbling the
ball, to carry it, or to hold the ball with both hands then resume dribbling.
There are many techniques for ball-handlingshooting, passing, dribbling, and rebounding. Basketball
teams generally have player positions, the tallest and strongest members of a team are called
a center or power forward, while slightly shorter and more agile players are called small forward, and the
shortest players or those who possess the best ball handling skills are called a point guard or shooting
guard. The point guard directs the on court action of the team, implementing the coach's game plan, and
managing the execution of offensive and defensive plays (player positioning).
Basketball is one of the world's most popular and widely viewed sports. [1] The National Basketball
Association (NBA) is the most popular and widely considered to be the highest level of professional
basketball in the world and NBA players are the world's best paid sportsmen, by average annual salary
per player.[2][3] Outside North America, the top clubs from national leagues qualify to continental
championships such as the Euroleague and FIBA Americas League. The FIBA Basketball World
Cup attracts the top national teams from around the world. Each continent hosts regional competitions for
national teams, like EuroBasket and FIBA Americas Championship.
The FIBA Women's Basketball World Cup features the top national women's basketball teams from
continental championships. The main North American league is the WNBA, whereas the EuroLeague
Women has been dominated by teams from the Russian Women's Basketball Premier League.

Boxing
Boxing is a combat sport in which two people wearing protective gloves throw punches at each other for
a predetermined set of time in a boxing ring.
Amateur boxing is both an Olympic and Commonwealth Games sport and is a common fixture in most
international gamesit also has its own World Championships. Boxing is supervised by a referee over a
series of one- to three-minute intervals called rounds. The result is decided when an opponent is deemed
incapable to continue by a referee, is disqualified for breaking a rule, resigns by throwing in a towel, or is
pronounced the winner or loser based on the judges' scorecards at the end of the contest. In the event
that both fighters gain equal scores from the judges, the fight is considered a draw (professional boxing).
In Olympic boxing, due to the fact that a winner must be declared, in the case of a draw - the judges use
technical criteria to choose the most deserving winner of the bout.
While people have fought in hand-to-hand combat since before the dawn of history, the origin of boxing
as an organized sport may be its acceptance by the ancient Greeks as an Olympic game in BC 688.
Boxing evolved from 16th- and 18th-century prizefights, largely in Great Britain, to the forerunner of
modern boxing in the mid-19th century, again initially in Great Britain and later in the United States.

Child labour in India


Child Labour is the practice of having children engage in economic activity, on part- or full-time
basis. The practice deprives children of their childhood, and is harmful to their physical and mental
development. Poverty, lack of good schools and growth of informal economy are considered as the
important causes of child labour in India. The 1998 national census of India estimated the total
number of child labour, aged 415, to be at 12.6 million, out of a total child population of 253 million
in 514 age group.[2][3]
In 200910 a nationwide survey found child labour prevalence had reduced to 4.98 million children
(or less than 2% of children in 514 age group).[4] The 2011 national census of India found the total
number of child labour, aged 514, to be at 4.35 million,[5] and the total child population to be 259.64
million in that age group.[6] The child labour problem is not unique to India; worldwide, about 217
million children work, many full-time.[7]
Indian law specifically defines 64 industries as hazardous and it is a criminal offence to employ
children in such hazardous industries.[8] In 2001, an estimated 1% of all child workers, or about
120,000 children in India were in a hazardous job.[9] Notably, Constitution of India prohibits child
labour in hazardous industries (but not in non-hazardous industries) as a Fundamental Right under
Article 24.[10] UNICEF estimates that India with its larger population, has the highest number of
labourers in the world under 14 years of age, while sub-saharan African countries have the highest
percentage of children who are deployed as child labour.[11][12][13] International Labour
Organisation estimates that agriculture at 60 percent is the largest employer of child labour in the
world,[14] while United Nation's Food and Agriculture Organisation estimates 70% of child labour is
deployed in agriculture and related activities.[15] Outside of agriculture, child labour is observed in
almost all informal sectors of the Indian economy.[16][17][18]

Causes
For much of human history and across different cultures, children less than 17 years old have
contributed to family welfare in a variety of ways. UNICEF suggests that poverty is the big cause of
child labour. The report also notes that in rural and impoverished parts of developing and
undeveloped parts of the world, children have no real and meaningful alternative. Schools and
teachers are unavailable. Child labour is the unnatural result.[38] A BBC report, similarly, concludes
poverty and inadequate public education infrastructure are some of the causes of child labour in
India.
Between boys and girls, UNICEF finds girls are two times more likely to be out of school and working
in a domestic role. Parents with limited resources, claims UNICEF, have to choose whose school
costs and fees they can afford when a school is available. Educating girls tends to be a lower priority
across the world, including India. Girls are also harassed or bullied at schools, sidelined by prejudice
or poor curricula, according to UNICEF. Solely by virtue of their gender, therefore, many girls are
kept from school or drop out, then provide child labour.[38]