CHICAGO, IL — Prince William and Princess Catherine for the first time whipped up a perfectly crispy, tasty dosa (loved by millions), using the home version of a machine invented by a Bengaluru-based chief executive, Eshwar Vikas.
The young entrepreneur, 24, designed a commercial version for his company, Mukunda Foods, three years ago, and he was on hand to show the Royals how easy it is to use the home DosaMatic machine, which creates pancakes, crepes, dosas and even omelets.
Prince William stated “it was very good and I would love to have one in our palace” then the Duchess said “because you can also use it to make pancakes, the whole of London will want one.”
Mukunda Foods and US-based partner Business Direct Group will be introducing to the world a brand new commercial DosaMatic at the upcoming NRA show to be held during May 21-24 at McCormick Place Chicago booth 8651 and at Northshore Banquet hall 2519 W Devon in Chicago on May 25.
This new machine will allow restaurateurs, caterers, temples, etc. to save on labor, earn higher profits and produce dosa instantly at just the push of a button.
While the home version of the DosaMatic is not available to the public as yet, pre-orders will be taken. A $100 deposit will give you a 50% discount when released to market this fall.
Attendance will be high so call with the time slot that you are planning to attend.
For more information visit www.Dosausa.com or to schedule a demo call 773 453-7003 (IANS)
Prince William and Prince Harry launch a new documentary
The royal siblings share their childhood memories on their mother’s 20th death anniversary
They regret the short duration of their last phone call with their mother
Washington D.C. [USA], July 26: Prince William, as well as his brother, Prince Harry in the past, have talked about how they regret talking for only a short duration when their mother Princess Diana called them just a few hours before her death.
Princess Diana died in 1997 in Paris due to a car crash. The two royal brothers were present at Balmoral Castle in Scotland when their mother called from Paris.
They are launching a new documentary in the wake of their mother’s 20th death anniversary which is about to fall next month. In this HBO and ITV documentary, ‘Diana, our Mother: Her Life and Legacy’, the royal siblings have shared their childhood with the people and it celebrates the work and life of the Princess of Wales, mentioned PTI report.
“I can’t necessarily remember what I said, but all I do remember is regretting for the rest of my life how short the phone call was,” Harry told ITV. He shared that had he known it was the last time he was speaking to his mother, he would have done things differently. “Looking back at it now — it’s incredibly hard. I have to deal with that for the rest of my life: not knowing that it was the last time I’d speak to my mum, how differently that conversation would have panned out if I’d had even the slightest inkling that her life was going to be taken that night.”
Prince William, in this documentary, said that both of them were running around, playing with their cousins, having a great time and were in a hurry to say goodbye and cut the phone. “If I’d known what was going to happen I wouldn’t have been quite so blase about it,” the Duke of Cambridge said. “That phone call sticks in my mind quite heavily.”
The brothers, aged 35 and 32, have opened their family album for the nation to see and given it the most in-depth insight into their mother’s life at Kensington Palace. Prince Harry recalls few of the most cheerful childhood moments. He also mentioned that Diana, their mother was a “kid through and through.”
Prince William, in his statement, said that both the brothers felt incredibly loved and they are grateful that they can still feel it.
-prepared by Harsimran Kaur of NewsGram. Twitter @Hkaur1025
"It's OK to have this conversation. It’s really important to have this conversation and that you won't be judged," the royal said on Tuesday. "It's so important to break open that fear and that taboo, which is only going to lead to more problems down the line."
Los Angeles, April 20, 2017: Prince William and Pop Singer Lady Gaga FaceTimed to promote mental health awareness on Tuesday, April 18. A live stream of their exchange was shared on the Royal Family’s Facebook page.
William participated in a video call with the pop singer to promote mental health awareness. In the video, Prince William commended the ‘Born This Way’ singer on her open letter about her experience with post-traumatic stress. Lady Gaga said that for the longest time she felt ashamed to admit to mental health issues.
William told Lady Gaga in the clip, “Harry, Catherine and I really felt this was such an important area that throughout all our charitable work, whether it was the veterans, homelessness, addiction, most of it seemed to stem back to mental health issues.”
He said, “I read your open letter you wrote the other day, and I thought it was incredibly moving and very brave of you to write down such personal feelings.” Prince William asked the star how it made her feel to go public with her battle. She admitted she was “very nervous” but wanted to show her fans the other side of her that the public wasn’t aware of.
She admitted she was “very nervous” but wanted to show her fans the other side of her that the public wasn’t aware of.
Lady Gaga went on to admit that she often wakes up feeling both tired and sad. Prince William said that he feels that it’s important for many young people to talk about their mental health.
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“For me, waking up every day and feeling sad and going onstage is something that is very hard to describe. There’s a lot of shame attached to mental illness. You feel like something’s wrong with you,” she replies in the clip. “In my life, I go, ‘Oh, my goodness, look at all of these beautiful, wonderful things that I have. I should be so happy.’ But you can’t help it if in the
“In my life, I go, ‘Oh, my goodness, look at all of these beautiful, wonderful things that I have. I should be so happy.’ But you can’t help it if in the morning when you wake up, you’re so tired, you’re so sad.”
Prince William went on to invite Gaga overseas in October to work on his, Harry and Kate’s charity. “It’s OK to have this conversation. It’s really important to have this conversation and that you won’t be judged,” the royal said on Tuesday.
“It’s so important to break open that fear and that taboo, which is only going to lead to more problems down the line.”
Hours earlier, the Telegraph published an interview with Prince Harry, in which he opened up about the grief he felt following the death of their mother, Princess Diana, in 1997, when he was 12. He revealed that he “shut down all his emotions” for nearly two decades and has sought therapy in the aftermath.
“My brother, you know, bless him, he was a huge support to me,” Harry, now 32, said. “He kept saying, ‘This is not right, this is not normal. You need to talk to [someone] about stuff. It’s OK.'”
William, along with his brother Prince Harry and wife Kate Middleton have spearheaded a campaign to dispel the stigma that usually surrounds mental health. And it looks like they are trying to recruit as many celebrities to help them do it, too.
Amsterdam, Netherlands: You can get our hands on the delicacy of the masala dosa, all for EUR 7.50, and of course with our essential energy filler, coffee, for another EUR 4.
Wait a second. What is going on? Euros!
Yes, as you or probably don’t know, the thing is that a new Saravanaa Bhavan is up and running in Amsterdam from March 4 and the whole city is abuzz with it.
The talks have been doing rounds in the Dutch capital, about the inauguration of a new Chennai-based vegetarian restaurant, and all of it came to fruition when the first day saw a massive crowd of more than 350 people.
And oh! The place was designed to accommodate a population of 110 people only.
CEO and managing director, P R Shiva Kumar told about the customers being from the cosmopolitan sector; with 65 percent being Indians and Indian expats, and 35 percent of the rest being the Dutch.
He talked about their staff, all of whom are well equipped and experienced and how it took them about 7 months to acquire a work permit for them.
“All the chefs working in our outlets outside India are trained in the kitchens of the parent company in several capacities. We want to maintain the same taste and quality in each of the outlets” he added.
One also came to know about the background of their waiters. Mr Kumar mentions that it is relatively easier to employ the Indians in London and Paris, as most of them are either students or locally settled in. Whereas, the picture of Netherlands is totally different, with the Indian population being involved mainly in high-skilled tasks of IT and banking.
He did not forget to tell about how they did not really had to advertise their Franchise, since people themselves poured in with much awe of glutton-free food especially those from the Indian diaspora, as the place has a glass façade on both the sides which obviously wowed the mass.
The ingredients are supplied from Paris, as the chain has a quality supplier of the Indian groceries, unlike anywhere in the Netherlands.
The coffee powder, on the other side, is a mix of Arabic and that of peaberry exported from the other parts of Europe, which really sets the bar high.
So, this summer one does not have to worry about bankrupting themselves by spending as much as that of EUR 150 in Paris for only a night as there is the option of heading straight for the Netherlands. (Inputs from The Hindu)