10 Reasons You Know You are Nepali ….

1. Believin Bhagwan(GOD) is EVERYWHERE!!taco

2. One Jhaapad is worth a thousand words.


3. MOMO is life.


4. Daal Bhat Power, Twenty-Four Hour.


5. Flip Over Shoe That Is Upside Down.


6. You Blow Your Hand After You Touch Your Neck.


7. You Know The Reply To This “”hatti baliyo ki hatti chap chapal.”hathii

8. Your Conversation With Another Nepali Goes Like This (eh…Ghar ka?? eh…Teha Po? Tyeso bhaye timile ?Uslai? lai chinchhau??)

On 3 May, (left-right) anchor Janardan Bista speaks live with Dr. Shaligram Bhattarai during a segment of the new UNICEF-supported ëBhandai-Sundaií (Listening-Talking) radio programme, which is being broadcast from national radio station Radio Nepal, in Kathmandu, the capital. On 3 May 2015 in Nepal, a unique radio programme called ëBhandai-Sundaií (Listening-Talking) was launched in Kathmandu, the capital, to address the current earthquake situation and concerns for children and women and their families. The programme provides life-saving information and psychosocial support for children and families in remote areas in the most-affected districts who, because of limited access, have not yet been reached and who are struggling to cope in the aftermath of the 7.8-magnitude earthquake that hit the country on 25 April. A joint initiative by UNICEF and Radio Nepal, the countryís national radio station, ëBhandai-Sundaií provides the latest earthquake response information and gives survivors an opportunity to ask questions, share their fears and experiences and voice their grievances and concerns on the air. Radio Nepalís coverage reaches 90 per cent of the country ñ from cities to the most-remote villages. The ëBhandai-Sundaií programme is broadcast daily in four segments, each of which covers specific issues: A 20-minute segment on earthquake relief response airs in the morning; a 55-minute call-in segment ñ with the countryís top psychologists providing answers to questions from children and women experiencing shock in the aftermath of the earthquake ñ follows in the afternoon; a 20-minute ëedutainmentí session for children airs in late afternoon; and a 45-minute segment broadcast in the evening includes psychosocial support for families. As of 1 May, more than 6,200 people have been killed and over 14,300 others have been injured by the massive earthquake. More than 4.2 million people ñ an estimated 1.7 million (40 per cent) of who

9. When your parents compare u to other Nepali kids and in your head you’re thinking “Only If You REALLY knew them.”



10. If someone says “what?”, you are tempted to say “sisi pwat”.


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