Mystery Surrounds Disappearance of Famed Arctic Explorer

 In a shocking turn of events, renowned Arctic explorer Dr. Amelia Lee has disappeared without a trace during her latest expedition. Dr. Lee had been conducting research on the effects of climate change on Arctic wildlife when she suddenly vanished. Despite an extensive search effort by her team and local authorities, no sign of Dr. Lee has been found. Her disappearance has sparked widespread concern among the scientific community and those who followed her work closely. Dr. Lee's family and colleagues are left with more questions than answers, as the circumstances of her disappearance remain unclear. Some speculate that foul play may be involved, while others suggest that the harsh Arctic conditions may have played a role. As the search for Dr. Lee continues, people around the world are anxiously awaiting any updates on her whereabouts. Her disappearance has become a trending topic on social media, with many expressing their admiration for her pioneering work in Arctic research. T

After feeding thousands in Australia, Now they want to help in India

SBS Language | Indian family makes curry, roti and mango lassi for  firefighters and emergency service personnel


Radhika Bharadwaj, 14, and her sister Krishnapriya, 10, have had a bustling run. They cooked for and took care of 13,000 firemen and influenced families by the Australian bushfires of 2019. At the point when Covid-19 broke out, they contacted the destitute and the poor with 9,000 home-prepared dinners — they keep on doing so consistently. Furthermore, presently, having found out about the second wave's assault in India, they are attempting to raise $100,000 to help, of which they have effectively assembled $24,000 and requested oxygen concentrators for India. 

"We have consistently cooked for the penniless. With the Covid emergency, we needed to raise reserves. It's the manner by which we can help from distant Australia," said Radhika. "We have family in New Delhi and Haryana, and we catch wind of the difficult circumstance there. Individuals are kicking the bucket and need assistance with oxygen, beds and food. We are attempting to contribute." 


They set up their pledge drive on 'My Cause' toward the beginning of May. The cash will be utilized to purchase oxygen concentrators, oxygen chambers, stream meters, extra medical services supplies and nutritious dinners for the destitute. "We have effectively requested five oxygen concentrators from China. Two concentrators are en route to a palliative consideration office in Kerala and three are being used in Noida, Gurgaon and Delhi, because of the cause Distress Management Collective of India," said Nitin Pullat, a family companion who has been assisting them with the pledge drive. 

Some portion of the cash will likewise be utilized to give 1,500 suppers at Wada and Palghar in Maharashtra through the cause Govardhan Annakshetra, and in Sonipat. "The young ladies target raising $100,000, which implies we ought to have the option to assist with substantially more," Pullat added. 


The 2019 summer everything began, Radhika and Krishnapriya said they were planning for their family excursion to India, a yearly custom they had consistently been amped up for. With information on the bushfires bursting, Radhika, then, at that point 12, and Krishnapriya, then, at that point 8, had a surprising solicitation for their folks. They would not like to go on the outing and, all things considered, stay back and help the firemen and influenced families. Their folks concurred. After feeding thousands in Australia, they want to help in India - Times of  India


The sisters' advantage in cooking had started early — Radhika's at five and Krishnapriya's at eight. The suppers they cook are veggie lover — pulao, rajma chawal, pasta, 'margarine chicken' (with soy for the chicken and sunflower oil for the spread). "Vegetarian dinners are nutritious. During the bushfires, we served veggie lover spread chicken to a military unit for seven days (during the bushfires) and they couldn't differentiate. They cherished it," said Radhika. 

At the point when it seemed like one calamity was behind them, the pandemic struck. "We got back in the city," said Krishnapriya. Consistently, the family prepares 25-50 suppers for the nearby destitute. They likewise invest some energy to distinguish others who may require their assistance. During their last school break, for example, they understood attendants at a clinical focus close by had been working eagerly. "They had not had a solitary break. We went down there as a family with new home-prepared food. The next day, our online media was overwhelmed with posts expressing gratitude toward us," said their dad Sid, 45, a business person. 


Sid and Divya, his better half, a yoga and contemplation mentor, moved to Australia in 2000. They reserve their girls' drive all alone. On Australia Day this year, January 26, the young ladies' commitment to the local area was perceived as Young Citizen of the Year for Toowoomba. 

A pleased dad, Sid said, "We put stock in 'Vasudhaiva Kutumbakam', the world is our family. The young ladies know about their obligation to others during a period of emergency. In this way, we are eager to assist them sustain their energy."