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Coronavirus already existed before first recognized in Wuhan

in COVID-19/News

It is a known fact that Coronavirus first hit the Chinese city of Wuhan in December 2019asit was confirmed as early as January 19. Soon it was declared a pandemic and the world was warned about its unpredictability, though China overpowered it in weeks with unprecedented lockdown measures. However, the blame game about the origin of Coronavirus continues as a number of theories claim that the virus already existed in the world.

In this grim scenario, President Donald Trump continues to chide away the dangers associated with Coronavirus that also reflected poor American response including delayed testing and a failure to acquire protective equipment.

Despite the fact, the WHO sounded early alarm declaring a public health emergency, the two memos circulated in the White House in late January and late February, authored by President Donald Trump’s trade adviser Peter Navarro, show the Trump administration was well aware of the looming spread of Coronavirus. The warnings were clear: The “risk of a worst-case pandemic scenario should not be overlooked,” Navarro’s memo dated January 29 had cautioned.

A week before, on January 22, Trump reportedly had told CNBC, “We have it totally under control” and “It’s going to be just fine.” Trump had continued to take it lightly for more than six weeks. “We’re talking about a much smaller range” of deaths than from the flu, Trump had stated in early March.

In the face of the deadly pandemic when the world leaders needed to devise a united strategy and accelerate efforts for effective treatment precluding the coming events led Mr. Trump the focused changed to allegations and counter-allegations whether the COVID-19 was produced in a lab or it is a natural phenomenon is still shrouded in mystery as to when and where the pandemic first originated.

The top US health expert Dr. AnthonyFauci, 79, who has served six presidents since 1984 has been criticized and marginalized by President Trump for the difference of opinion on Coronavirus. “We’re in the middle of a crisis with regard to a pandemic.” “This is what I do. This is what I’ve been trained for my entire professional life and I’ll continue to do it.“I have not been misleading the American public under any circumstances.”

Microsoft founder Bill Gates has also been critical of US policy, saying it is still struggling to contain the spread of the Coronavirus. Two of the main issues, he says, are a failure to shut down and a lag in testing capabilities.

President Trump, however, failed to substantiate his repeated assertions that the Coronavirus was produced in a lab in China but contrarily it has been found that the virus was already there in the US. According to solid reported evidence, Mary Ellen Ralph, 66-year old, living now happily in Crystal River, Florida, was infected with Coronavirus last July and luckily survived. Initially, diagnosed as pneumonia with ground-glass lung images and upper respiratory symptoms — all manifestations matching with those of COVID-19 and later confirming it. There were another three similar cases in the neighboring county Ocala from June to August last year EnnaMaulseed, Judy Marie McIntosh, and Dean Harris but, unfortunately, none survived.

All these add up to one conclusion: Florida was where the virus began in mid-2019. The only question is whether this was covered up or simply neglected. However, it was until March 1 when Florida announced its first two cases of the novel coronavirus. But buried in data recently published by the Florida health department is an intriguing revelation: The spread of COVID-19 in Florida likely began in January, if not earlier. Of them, 40 percent had no apparent contact with someone else with the virus. The majority had not traveled.

“That’s community spread,” said Eric Toner of the Johns Hopkins Center for Health Security. “It’s invisible, it’s invisible, it’s invisible, until it’s suddenly obvious.”“Many of us have long suspected that there were undetected cases in the US long before we had our first confirmed case,” Toner said. The new data “helps to explain what appeared to be a sort of explosive outbreak out of nowhere.”

While the Wall Street Journal says medical examiners across the country are now investigating possible COVID-19 deaths in the United States from as far back as November.

Many people who contacted the virus may not show up in the state data because they were never tested. However, when Thais Tepper of Chokoloskee came down with a fever, cough and shortness of breath in late January, she said the illness was unlike anything she had experienced before. Tepper, 67, said she blacked out once and felt “fizzing” in her lungs when she took breaths and later it was diagnosed as acute bronchitis.

The disease spread to Tepper’s adult son, who is autistic and lives with her at their home. It also spread to one of her neighbors, who was helping the family, she said.

After her illness, Tepper said she began to suspect she may have had COVID-19. But testing for the novel Coronavirus did not become available in Collier County until March 11, she said, and by then the active virus was no longer in her body.

In April, though, Tepper signed up for an antibody test at Interlab, the result was positive for the long-term antibody. Tepper believes she contracted Coronavirus in Kendall in mid-January, when she and her son stopped to eat at a fast food restaurant after spending the day at a preserve park where, “we made no contact with other humans,” she said.

Meanwhile, The Lancet published a paper written by a large group of Chinese researchers from several institutions challenged the hypothesis that the virus spread globally through Wuhan seafood market. In the earliest case, the patient became ill on December 1, 2019, and had no reported link to the seafood market, the authors report. “No epidemiological link was found between the first patient and later cases,” they state.

The Oxford scientist’s story also hinges on the Spanish sewage study. Dr. Tom Jefferson from the Centre for Evidence-Based Medicine (CEBM) had told The Guardian that the virus may not have come just from China. This could uncover new transmission routes, including the sewage system and shared lavatories. CEBM Director Prof. Carl Heneghan also supports these ideas.

Dr HassanArooj, a health expert and a senior official associated with Pakistan’s Health Ministry says, “Since decades biological warfare is continuing and things like viral transmission are not new. However, with regard to COVID -19 so far there is no solid evidence that Coronavirus was produced in a lab or it got leaked.” Moreover, he says things are now unfolding and there is a solid evidence that the virus did exist in the world before it surfaced in Wuhan.

While Director-General of the World Health Organization Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus has called such speculation part of fake news surrounding the Coronavirus, while other public health officials said they belong with the slew of conspiracy theories claiming that the virus was engineered as all scientists who have studied the genome of the virus agree that would be impossible. 

There have also been reports of Coronavirus being found in samples in Barcelona dating from March 2019, Italy in December, and Brazil in November, but these studies are yet to be peer-reviewed. Researchers from the University of Barcelona say they detected the viruss in sewage samples collected in the Spanish city on March 12 last year. That’s several months before the first cases that would lead to the current pandemic were officially identified in Wuhan, China in early December.

It gets further support as in the recent video posted by the People’s Daily, Robert Redfield, Director of the US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, when asked whether there may have been deaths attributed to influenza that could actually have been the result of COVID -19, Redfield responded in the affirmative: “Some cases have been actually diagnosed that way in the United States today.”

Pakistan’s leading expert and Advisor to the government on science and technology Dr. Atta-ur-Rehman says that several theories are abound including the leakage of virus at the US Army Medical Research Institute of Infectious Diseases located at Fort Detrick in Maryland and the American ‘athletes’ participating in Military World Games in Wuhan in October last year sans any worthwhile performance raises doubts about their role in transporting virus there. Dr Atta says, “All these theories need evidence, so far there is no second opinion but it is a natural phenomenon. However, the virus was already present in the world even in the US.”

The argument gets further strengthenedas reportedly Matthew Pottinger, Trump’s deputy national security adviser had asked intelligence agencies in January to look into the idea of a Wuhan lab leak, The New York Times reported. But CIA officers didn’t find any evidence.

According to Jonna Mazet, an epidemiologist at the University of California, Davis, who has worked with and trained WIV researchers in the past, says, “I know that we worked together to develop very stringent safety protocol, and it’s highly unlikely this was a lab accident.”

Despite any evidence the blame game led by the US continues with the sole purpose of maligning China. The fact of the matter is that almost every economy has felt the tremors of Coronavirus and Beijing is no exception. Thus, all the arguments stand meaningless that Coronavirus was man-made disaster, however, this impression can be wronged only with concrete evidence!

At a time when the world is still bearing the brunt of the pandemic and it necessitates that all the affluent nations need to join hands, first to counter this disaster and secondly work for a peaceful and better world taking along the weaker nations.

Learn more about COVID-19!

How To Plan and Manage Your Team Effectively Post COVID-19 Era

in COVID-19
effective team management in post COVID-19 Era

The productive businesses have made the most out of the recent lockout to analyze their new business plan and review the future to help companies sail through this pandemic. While many workers have the sole goal of survival is a grim truth, many others now look to the future – to prepare how they can position themselves and find new possibilities in changing times. Since many private businesses, including those with LLP registration, offering work from home options, employees had their share of SWOT done. The redefinition of your strategy’s staff dimension is at least as relevant for the economy, sales and marketing, and supply sectors.

Employees and directors have experienced the most significant challenges to their jobs after over a decade if one considered the slowdown in 2008. But this one is global and at a massive level. Most employers have changed their workplace plans more than in the previous five years. It is difficult to see a way out considering how many employees positioned themselves with a future in their heads and are now shattered to pieces. 

There are three ways to address the crisis for effective team management:

Respond – Here, as a founder, you are expected to addresses and manage business continuity; 

Recover– This is when the enterprise learns and develops more about the response you chose and worked cohesively towards the new goal. 

Thrive – Now, this is where most of us will be in early 2021 if things remain the same. The goal is to prepare and formulate the “the next normal.”

As an organization responds to crises, resilient leaders are initially characterized by how they deal mentally with the crisis. Therefore, proactive leaders need to take and assess particular actions connected with the geographic position and industry they function. We probably need to redesign the way team functions and maybe let a major chunk of staff work off the offices. The goal is to keep the social distances intact. Finally, the people in your business is what you have as the ultimate asset at your disposal. The real estate, the coffee machine, heavy-duty air conditioners are all obsolete. They won’t help you grow. People will. So, it all boils down to how you manage the people once you adopt the new normal.

It is essential to understand that the recovery will not be static. It won’t take place on a specific date. Due to a shortage of therapeutics, unclear outcomes, and time frames of the vaccine, COVID-19 is not expected to stop abruptly. Therefore many organizations plan a series of scenarios and time horizons as they move from crisis to recovery. Many anticipate the potential for multiple waves and the regional — uneven — impact of the pandemic.

Consequently, we expect a gradual transition from the reaction phase to the discovery for all the employees. Organizations must plan for multiple pandemic outcomes — mild, severe, or dangerous — and understand that recovery should be tailored to different circumstances in various countries and industries.

Some companies hire or expand, and others contract. Many people will return to work while others will work remotely, maybe forever. Other organizations can reduce their staff or adapt to changing environments, particularly those that expanded during the crises. Founders need to reboot now and discuss how more personnel can be incorporated in the future, what resources can be added or modified, and what other operations can be done remotely.

Leaders must abandon micro-management and follow an approach to success focused on value/outcome. The supervision of people in an organization is complicated enough. Remote research is unlikely. Micro-management instills fear and does more to manage perceptions than to be productive.

You first have to identify what outcomes or “value building” would look like to use an outcome-based approach. It isn’t “I’ve done 20 these things today” it’s “I’ve accelerated X’s product launch schedule,” or “this process redesigns enhanced Y’s net promoter ranking.” When no financial metric exists, all work will ultimately be calculated into consistency, speed, productivity, performance, health, and engagement.

When businesses embrace new ways to operate at pace, managers are also keen to shift to flatter, non-hierarchic systems and take more progressive decisions and working methods. The days are gone to wait for best practices to emerge. CEOs understand the need to change long-term planning from adrenalin-based pace during COVID-19. The winners are now and courageously experimenting. Nine actions are presented here to unleash a sustainable speed.

The pandemic of coronavirus is the threat of our times. The time has now come for organizations to design for speed. It will be a long process, and leaders will leap into the marketplace and understand so many of their well-known organizations.

At least initially, most businesses viewed post-pandemic return as an occurrence, turning the light on and returning to work as they had previously. Yet it is becoming clear that for many, a return to work is a phrase that could take a year or more and cannot go back as it was.

Discover Major Effects of COVID-19 on Businesses Around The Globe

in Business/COVID-19
Discover Major Effects of COVID-19 On Businesses Around The Globe

There has always been a historical fear of disease pandemics and outbreaks. Many people always warned the world to prepare for an unprecedented disease that can wreak havoc on the whole world. These discussions have always been around the topic of when these disease pandemics will happen. With our dependencies and requirements to live along with animals, preventing the outbreaks has become even more difficult. Now that the world is progressing to a faster pace, pandemics and outbreaks significantly affect businesses around the globe. Now the novel coronavirus or COVID-19 has made the whole world oppressed. The contagiousness of the COVID-19 has led the world as a whole to go into a lockdown state.

The novel coronavirus, which was initiated from China in December last year, is still devastating for the businesses. The months of lockdown and economic disturbance has proved the worst years for the business owners. Not just that, but this unperceivable virus has also impacted societies with unemployment, poverty, hunger, and much other crisis. Since business operations depend on the human workforce to ensure productivity lines, now, when all production lines got halted, the disruption in the supply chain has impacted the economy. Many other factors, too, have affected the businesses in the world. Let’s discuss the significant effects of COVID-19 on business companies around the globe.

Revenue Downfall

Many large and small businesses have experienced a massive leap in revenue because of the novel coronavirus. The main reason for that is the government imposed lockdown to prevent the spread and contain the virus. It is the only approach to slow down the spread of infections and reduce the burden on healthcare, with that many businesses either shortlisted or laid off a large portion of their human workforce. Laying off employees is not a natural choice for huge companies, but it has become essential to keep businesses afloat.

Most of the stakeholders and business owners are aware of the potential threats with the pandemic. To defend themselves from financial devastation, temporary cut off is the only choice for the business owners. With these layoffs, revenue generation has also affected businesses. However, companies can still mitigate the revenue risks by retaining the employees and maintaining the business operation’s productivity. Many countries in Oceania adopted a new working culture with flexibility and dedication. Among many such examples, virtual office Australia is assisting corporate activities and keeping it alive in peace and stability during this pandemic. The virtual offices allow the business owners to pick up the work where they left off while maintaining the safety precautions.

Sudden Shift To Remote Work

One of the significant effects of the COVID-19 on businesses was the sudden shift to remote work. Since the government preferred complete lockdown to prevent the spread of infections, most of the companies allowed their employees to work remotely. The work from home or remote work is not always a wise decision for the business. In some cases, remote work is not possible to maintain the workflow.

No company in the world was ready for remote work, which has led to many downturns for the businesses. They are striving to build similar enthusiasm as before the pandemic. Consistent engagement with the employees and teams is essential to the companies, which is now just a word. According to professionals, the novel coronavirus is here to stay until a successful vaccine is available. In this case, many businesses needed to transform digitally and work remotely to keep in the market.

Change In Consumer Behaviour

If it is to talk about a significant change in society during the pandemic, then that would be consumer behavior. The COVID-19 impact on the world has acted like a domino effect, where each industry affects another. For instance, the halt in global tourism resulted in a reduction in international flights. On the other side, consumer behavior is also a supporting factor for this domino effect. As most of the people stay at home, some are learning new skills while some are purchasing cleaning items. Some people have moved out to the rural areas to keep a safe side from the COVID-19.

The extensive use of the internet and social media is also leading to a massive change in consumer behavior. Many consumers expect safety precautionary measures and support from the businesses. For that, connecting with consumers through email marketing and advertising is the best way to retain customers.

Financial Impact

Apart from the customers and remote working trends, businesses also suffered a severe financial impact due to the pandemic. Every business needs financial support to expand and seize the golden opportunities. Now with the epidemic wreaking havoc, the companies are facing challenges to stand in the market. Business owners are required to take immediate and efficient decisions to reduce the risk of losing revenue. Moreover, the challenges of managing finance and inventories might seem extremely complicated. But their importance has surged in this year of the global downturn.

Final Words

With the downfall of businesses, many consumers are not too optimistic about the world’s economic state. The sudden changes in the behavioral pattern have indeed confused the companies. However, it is time we accept it as the new normal and seek new opportunities to grow our businesses.

5 Work Trends Caused by Covid-19 that are Here to Stay

in COVID-19
seven ways in which you can increase employee engagement at work

Coronavirus has undoubtedly changed our lives by making us adapt to new rules. Some of these rules might disappear when the crisis is over, but some of them have potentially become a part of our lives. As we begin to operate after lockdown, let’s take a look at some of the trends drove in by Coronavirus that are here to stay, even after the pandemic is over:

Commuting will never be the same again

This applies especially to the cities where most people travel with public transportation, i.e., every major city. 

In the upcoming times, even when the pandemic is over, most people would hesitate from forming a crowd at bus & metro stations, and other public transportation areas. Since most people would be reluctant to use public transportation in the future, public transportation areas will see fewer crowds during peak hours. 

Moreover, authorities will likely introduce social distancing rules for everyone to follow, which will cause people to work from home rather than waiting in line and getting late for office.

Flexible work

Some companies have already introduced plans to let their employees work full time from their homes. Many other organizations are planning to offer their employees some flexibility with work policies that will allow them to work from home some days of the week.

Since more and more people have gotten used to working from home and have realized that the same amount of work can be done at the comfort of our houses, the traditional office timings are less likely to resume after the pandemic.

Decentralized offices

Since social distancing norms will stay for a foreseeable future, organizations are having to rethink ways of assembling employees in a way that does not crowd the workspace. While flexible work hours and staggered timings will help in this concerned area, many companies will have to decentralize their offices. 

Companies will have to resort to satellite offices, which can be provided by coworking space, business centers, and serviced offices. There are many office space in Delhi has already started their campaign.

One of the advantages of working in satellite offices or coworking space is that the workers will feel motivated to give their best because of being surrounded by productive individuals. Moreover, working from home must have realized that our houses don’t offer an optimal working environment, especially if there are other members in the house with you.

Rethinking meetings

Meetings are already being placed digitally, thanks to apps like Zoom and Microsoft Teams. However, according to recent research, video meetings tend to be more tiring than physical ones because participants spend more energy in trying to process facial expressions and body language. 

A new term called “Zoom fatigue” was also coined recently, as more and more organizations resorted to holding online meetings because of lockdown. In the upcoming months, companies might have to figure out alternate ways of holding meetings with their employees. 

Moreover, instead of having an entire day filled with video calls, companies would have to prioritize which meeting requires instant video calls and which could wait for a face to face interaction.

Managing the line between life and work

The past years have been incredibly productive for most of the companies all over the world, but at what cost? Employees find that it is hard for them to discern their personal lives from their work lives.

Now that more and more people are working from home, they have started to realize the value of having time for themselves. Maintaining that line between work and life has become vital if one is to avoid burnout and stress.

Besides, one of the vices of working from home is that one tends to work overtime, not realizing that they are on all the time. 

Pure Health Launches Covid-19 Field Laboratory At Sharjah Expo Centre

in COVID-19
Pure Health Launches Covid-19 Field Laboratory

The new field laboratory was setup within a 48 hours window, within the COVID-19 dedicated field hospital setup by the UAE government at the Sharjah Expo Center

SHARJAH – May 18, 2020: Pure Health, the largest laboratory operator in the GCC, has setup a full-fledged field laboratory dedicated to the nation’s fight against Covid-19.

The new field laboratory was setup within a 48 hours window, within the COVID -19 dedicated field hospital setup by the UAE government at the Sharjah Expo Center. The new field laboratory plays a key role in the UAE’s initiative to contain and fight Covid-19.

In order to strengthen the UAE’s fight against the corona virus, the UAE’s government built the COVID – 19 field hospital on April 10, 2020, with the specialized laboratory set up by Pure Health at a record time of 48 hours. The facility, aimed at increasing patient capacity amid the Covid outbreak, has raised the nationwide hospital capacity to more than 5,000 beds in total.

Commenting on the state-of-the-art field laboratory facility, Samia Al Balooshi, Area Laboratory Manager at Pure Health and the field Laboratory in-charge said, “We are glad to collaborate with the UAE Healthcare regulators, in the nation’s fight against the Covid-19 pandemic since its outspread in the UAE. We created these specialized Field laboratories so that we can provide a more targeted approach with regards to screening, and testing. By having multiple mini laboratories, we can also shorten the time needed for reporting, the quicker we provide these results, the quicker actions can be taken by healthcare providers and authorities, which leads to saving lives and better control of the disease spread”

“This is an unprecedented time with a need for conducting a higher volume of tests. The medium-sized laboratory setup at the field hospital provides over 700 specialized tests including baseline hematology screening and blood works such as CBC, liver function enzyme, renal function, electrolytes, ferritin, and CRP, ensuring a fast turnaround time for results to ensure better clinical response for patients. 

The facility also provides the latest point of care testing for arterial blood gas to monitor critical cases and glucose ‘Point of Care’ testing for diabetic cases that require regular monitoring of blood glucose levels,” Mrs. Samia added.

The field lab is fully connected with the latest laboratory information system directly connected to the healthcare network. With the web-based IT system, Pure Health has streamlined testing workflows and made data easily accessible from all parties, thereby accelerating testing in the facility.

Spearheaded by an Emirati female expert, a total of 10 medical lab professionals of different nationalities are part of the lab working 24/7 at the field laboratory.

About Pure Health

Pure Health operates the largest network of laboratories in the GCC and a healthcare solutions provider dedicated to “Empowering Healthcare” and making the business of healthcare run better. We partner with payers, hospitals, integrated healthcare systems, healthcare suppliers, the federal government, and others across the spectrum of care to build healthier organizations that deliver better care to patients in every setting. The company also supports the growing diagnostic industry by supplying medical products to clinical laboratories and operates the nation’s largest network of laboratories. Pure Health helps its customers improve their financial, operational, and clinical performance with solutions that include supply chain management, healthcare information technology, and clinical services, through customized solutions. For more details, contact https://purehealth.ae/contact-us/.

COVID-19 and Education: A Look Into How Schools Are Coping With the Crisis

in COVID-19/Education
COVID-19 and Education: A Look Into How Schools Are Coping With the Crisis

No matter where you live, how rich you are, or how powerful, you’re surely feeling the wrath of the novel COVID-19 (Coronavirus) right now. It came out of nowhere and, in a matter of a few months, had managed to hold the entire world hostage. Humanity had to adapt to this deadly threat quickly, and thanks to the technological advances we’ve made over the years, we’ve done quite well this time.

With no vaccine in sight, the only way to curb the spread of this pandemic has been to practice social distancing and self-isolation. In such dire circumstances, had it not been for remote working, the entire world economy would have been brought to a halt. Sure, we’re suffering a setback right now, but it could’ve been much worse. That said, the major concern during this crisis then has been to ensure things run as smoothly as they can, and one major area of concern has been education.

Compromising the education of children, the future of the country, is not an option. The next school year is tied with the previous, and if any school year is affected, the graduation of students can be delayed, and what this means for the country is a decrease in people entering the workforce. This, in turn, means a greater number of dependents and, of course, a decrease in economic growth. It’s no surprise then that developing tools for remote education is a top priority right now. It’s been a big challenge to all involved, and everyone is learning along the way on how to do this better. So let’s look into what’s happening and what it means for the future of education.

The Major Challenges

Remote learning is only possible through an internet connection, and so, the biggest challenge facing the country right now is the lack of infrastructure in place along with limited access to this precious resource.

A large number of students do not have internet access in their homes. Internet connection does not come cheap, which is one reason why people do not have it. Some internet service providers, though, are offering great deals for students, so if you’re struggling, you might want to give Spectrum mobile customer service a call. But this is not the only reason why people don’t have a subscription to this basic necessity.

The other reason is that they simply don’t have it in their area. The worst affected in this case are people living in rural areas. Even when they do have a connection, chances are it’s too slow to stream classes. And, when you factor in that more and more people will be online, the strain it puts on the infrastructure, in turn, leads to even slower speeds.

In these trying times, it’s the people struggling most that find themselves cast to the side. Students with special needs require extra attention and care. The kind of services they need is more often only deliverable in person. Technology can only help them so far, and so these students will struggle the most during the crisis.

Add to this the challenge of developing new software and installing the necessary infrastructure that is essential for this new model to work.

The Steps to Adapting

Even if we were able to develop the software and infrastructure and provide each child access to the internet, this transition to remote learning just wouldn’t happen overnight.

The first step thus to adapting the remote learning model then has been to first help teachers learn how to conduct lessons online.

In the School District of Philadelphia, most educators had never used Google Classroom before the pandemic. Teachers were thus told to help students to take it slow with review and enrichment and not to teach new material till early May. On the other hand, when Miami-Dade Public Schools were faced with closure, the country’s fourth-largest school district decided to roll out a smorgasbord of online instructional material like webinars and third-party tech resources. Each district is figuring out what works best for them and what their existing systems can support.

What the Future Holds

Currently, remote learning for extended periods of time is still under debate. Given the vaccine could take anywhere between 12 to 18 months, though, this may be the only option there is, which is why we must adapt and fast. Developing easy to use educational software and tools is the need of the hour, and investing time training teachers to effectively work the online classroom is essential. By the time we get the virus under control, though, we may be seeing permanent changes to how classrooms function. As it were digital component had swept into the classroom though it can’t be denied that the current pandemic has played the role of catalyst. Only time will tell, however, what the future holds.

Learn More:

5 Ways To Create A Learning Environment At Home
Study Abroad Checklist for Every Aspirant

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