Sanskrit: Kellyville teacher makes cultural connection made fun

It was even more of an issue then as opposed to now, since surgeons did not attend medical school and the overwhelming majority of physicians considered surgery a common craft beneath their professional station. For Maturin to know even the first thing about surgery, let alone undertake and succeed at half a dozen different procedures just in viagra farmacia madrid online the first novel, is unusual in the extreme.

Sanskrit: Kellyville teacher makes cultural connection made fun  By June 19, 2014, 10 a.m.    

Ancient Sanskrit has found a place with a younger generation in western Sydney.

Sanskrit teacher Akila Ramarathinam, of Kellyville, said the language was an integral part of The Vishva Hindu Parishad of Australia's community language school's annual day of celebrations on Sunday.
The event included drama, songs, chanting and poetry recitals by students from both the Bala Samskar Kendra and Sydney Veda Patasala schools.
Mrs Ramarathinam said the Sunday language schools had grown to more than 110 students from areas including Glenwood, Toongabbie and Baulkham Hills.
"Initially we started just for children," she said.Sharing knowledge: Akila Ramarathinam teaches Sanskrit to siblings Carmila, Shivani and Krishan Chant. Picture: Geoff Jones
"Many migrants from Fiji and Sri Lanka didn't have the opportunity to learn this ancient language in their country, so we now have a session for parents also."
Mrs Ramarathinam said the classes also built students' confidence and self-esteem, making it easier for them to learn other languages.
"Being bilingual is an asset for our younger generation, not only in getting employment in various parts of the world," Mrs Ramarathinam said.
"Sanskrit is the mother of all languages, even Indo-European languages, so our children can connect to their heritage and their roots."