Archive for March, 2013

Team Player

Posted: March 25, 2013 by kiranf9 in Information, Members Experiences

Cricket !!  is one of the popular and favorite sport. Let’s take it in understanding the basic thing…

Don’t we call people who join the…
… play to see in stadium directly or by switching on the TV,  are audience
… team, but don’t play the game, are Supporting Staff.
… game directly and play it is who called the TEAM player.
Don’t we ?

Yes, we are classified with the kind of activity we do.
Irrespective of what we feel or how much passion we have, still we are said or considered not to be the part of the TEAM, even though we have come to see the play directly(sitting in stadium).
Only people who join at play and those in the team are the only ones who are considered to be the TEAM PLAYERS

It’s always great to join a TEAM (of our interests: service, adventure, traveling…)
A team will expand the capabilities, will open new opportunities and mainly will add strength to make things happen.
Yes, ” None of us are as strong as all of us
But if all the joining have-nothing/don’t play, it as equal as NONE.

Joining a group of our interest is just like being in the stadium,
Here we just have a chance to see the play much closer, that’s it!!
If you are really interested, then join to play, that’s what makes the difference.

Don’t keep watching you interest, Start to be in and play.
Don’t just be a joiner, start supporting and BE A PLAYER.

What we commonly forget,
Only those who play are called PLAYERS !!
And only players will be considered in TEAM

Being a TEAM PLAYER has two things involved…
Joining the Team
Playing the game.

What we commonly forget,
Those who keep watching are called Audience
Only those who play are called PLAYERS !!
And only players will be considered in TEAM


Audience are never considered to be the part of the TEAM,
Audience watch – Players Play
Audience Comment – Players Work
Audience may not be serious – Players play committed
Audience is just on the time activity – Players continues to work even behind (pre/post)
Any TEAM needs a Player first, more than Audien.


Posted: March 14, 2013 by kiranf9 in Uncategorized



Posted: March 9, 2013 by kiranf9 in Information

We understand value of something when we loose it, more than when we have it.

Many of us might not understand what a Family is all about and how essential it is.
One of the reasons is, we never been with out it. Or probably, we were never made to feel out of it, though of any situations.
A nice video which touched my heart

We need that love which touches us, not just when we are doing all right, but when we are down hard.
And family always gives it.

Yes, Family is forever.


Posted: March 5, 2013 by kiranf9 in Information

Below is a story which I came across and felt like to share it with SCF:

The Man

Lone Indian Man Plants 1,360 Acre Forest single-handedly!!Please Read, Like, Tag and share!! :)A little over 30 years ago, a teenager named Jadav “Molai” Payeng began burying seeds along a barren sandbar near his birthplace in northern India’s Assam region to grow a refuge for wildlife. Not long after, he decided to dedicate his life to this endeavor, so he moved to the site where he could work full-time creating a lush new forest ecosystem. Incredibly, the spot today hosts a sprawling 1,360 acre of jungle that Payeng planted single-handedly.

It all started way back in 1979 when floods washed a large number of snakes ashore on the sandbar. One day, after the waters had receded, Payeng , only 16 then, found the place dotted with the dead reptiles. That was the turning point of his life.

“The snakes died in the heat, without any tree cover. I sat down and wept over their lifeless forms. It was carnage. I alerted the forest department and asked them if they could grow trees there. They said nothing would grow there. Instead, they asked me to try growing bamboo. It was painful, but I did it. There was nobody to help me. Nobody was interested,” says Payeng, now 47.

While it’s taken years for Payeng’s remarkable dedication to planting to receive some well-deserved recognition internationally, it didn’t take long for wildlife in the region to benefit from the manufactured forest. Demonstrating a keen understanding of ecological balance, Payeng even transplanted ants to his burgeoning ecosystem to bolster its natural harmony. Soon the shadeless sandbar was transformed into a self-functioning environment where a menagerie of creatures could dwell. The forest, called the Molai woods, now serves as a safe haven for numerous birds, deers, rhinos, tigers, and elephants — species increasingly at risk from habitat loss elsewhere.

Despite the conspicuousness of Payeng’s project, Forestry officials in the region first learned of this new forest in 2008 — and since then they’ve come to recognize his efforts as truly remarkable, but perhaps not enough.

“We’re amazed at Payeng,” says Assistant Conservator of Forests, Gunin Saikia. “He has been at it for 30 years. Had he been in any other country, he would have been made a hero.”