Narendra Shrestha bags Photo of the Year award

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kids are playing on mud they are playing a type of game muddy jump . muddy game is interested.

Kathmandu: Narendra Shrestha has been awarded the first prize with Photo of the Year title in the IME-Global IME Nepal Photo Competition-2018 organized by Photo Journalists’ Club in the capital city.

He had captured a photo of a person releasing his five-year-old dead child in the Koshi River after the child died in the inundation at Kulari village of Saptari district last year. With the award, he has got the cash prize of Rs 100,000.

Similarly, Dipendra Rokka’s photo secured first prize under ‘Shikar Insurance Nepal Smile’ category while Narendra’s became second and Surej Shrestha’s the third.

It was Sunita Dangol to earn first prize in the category of ‘IMS Daily Life’, while Durga Ranamagar’s became second and Kheshab Thapa’s the third.

The best photojournalists were awarded by Minister for Communications and Information Technology Gokul Baskota, organizing body Chairman Bikash Karki and others.

On the occasion, Minister Baskota said the importance of photojournalism was growing day by day, and he would take utmost initiative for the development of this sector.

Meanwhile, winner of the Photo of the Year award, Shrestha announced that he would provide Rs 70,000 to the family of Kamal Sada, who died in the inundation in Saptari last year and Rs 30,000 to the family of journalist Yadav Thapaliya.

The best photos would be displayed in Nepal Art Council gallery for a week after Saun 15.

Imagination… What I want to do, it isn’t matter. I have a dream to play with my colleagues. But I am being a living goddess. And I have a so many boundaries.

A woman passing by the dusty road avoid to polluted dust at Talchhikhel in Lalitpur. Nepal ranks 177 among 180 countries in terms of air quality with pollution index of 81.76. According to report released by WHO 2016, the air quality of Kathmandu is five times worse than WHO recommended guidelines.
Conflict between human and animals is one of the main threats to the continued survival of many species in different parts of the world, and is also a significant threat to local human populations. One horned Rhino looking towards the people who were crossing river near it carrying wood in the back at Chitwan National Park in winter afternoon. Human-animal conflict occurs when growing human populations overlap the wildlife territory likewise reduction in the availability of natural sources leads to wild animals seeking alternate sources so they came outside the forest.
A kid smiling at the camera while he swims in a pond in Kirtipur,Kathmandu on August 15,2017.
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A participant of Everest marathon jumps while he practices for the major event with Mount Nuptse in the background seen from Gorakshep.
Before girls from the Newar community reach their puberty they are married to the wood-apple also called Bael. It is performed before the onset of menstruation when the girl is at the age of 5, 7 or 9. The ceremony is performed to protect the girls from the stigma of widowhood.
On Wednesday, November 22nd, 2017, 38 girls from Newar community in Patan gathered for the ceremony in Bangalamukhi temple .
Love, life and livelihood; an example of inseparable attachment between the owner and his pet – Pandavgufa, Jumla, Nepal
Pratibimba
a reflection of an egret that tries to catch a fish on the koshi river on mid day
Tirtha Maya Rai, aged 100, laughs while on a walk at Nepal’s only government run old aged care home, Pashupati Briddhashram in Kathmandu, Nepal, 20 February 2017. Tirtha Maya was left by her parents at the bank of Bagmati River when she was born. Since then she has been living at this old age home and never got married. Run by the Nepalese ministry of social welfare, the home houses 221 elderly people from all over Nepal who have no one to care for them. By 2050, the number of people over 65 in Asia is predicted to triple, and while ageing populations are a global issue, Asian nations are at the visible forefront of the change. The burdens of family aged care have hit Asia especially hard, where the idea of aged care homes, is not a traditional concept for many Asian nations, as it is in the West. For those without a caring family, life can be harsh with no social system to cope with them.
A man with disability turns down a student’s help as she tries to pull him out of a flooded street near Boudha Stupa in Kathmandu. Drainage goes haywire in most places in the valley when it rains heavily. Srawan 8 2074 (July 23 2017).
VOLLEYBALL GROUND
Locals play volleyball in a small patch of clearing in Solukhumbu. Volleyball has recently been inducted as the national game of the country and is very popular in Nepal, specially in the hilly districts.
Gurju’s Paltan firing a gunshot in Basantapur, Kathmandu after successfully erecting a wooden pole on the occasion of Indra Jatra.
Commuters cross the Dodhara Chandani Suspension bridge over Mahakali river at dusk. Measuring 1,452 meters it’s the longest suspension bridge in Nepal. PHOTO: KESHAV THAPA
Security personnel arrange the stockpiles of wildlife to being burned at Chitawan National Park, Chitawan. 4012 items of 48 different wildlife were destroyed after the first time in 20 years to discourse the illegal hunting and trading of wildlife.
First time bike race championship competition in historical city in Bhaktapur on 2074 organized by Bhaktapur Rider group

Dev Kumar Sada (left), uncle of five-year-old flood victim Kamal Sada, guides the boy’s dead body in the Koshi River at Kulari Village, Nepal, 13 August 2017. Kamal died due to sickness from continuous exposure to rainfall and flooding. According to local culture, when a young boy dies the body is supposed to be buried.Since all the land in their village was flooded, so Kamal’s family decided to release his body into the river. According to a government report, 143 people died, 30 are still missing and 1.7 million were affected due to three days of rainfall. The southern parts of Nepal are mostly flat plains with wide rivers that breach their banks and flood settlements every year, causing annual loss of life and livelihoods for families like the Sadas.