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Wednesday, 23 December 2020

Ground report from the Gujarati majority area of ​​London, Queensberry

Ground report from the Gujarati majority area of ​​London, Queensberry:No one can go anywhere or no one can come, such a state of Christmas has never been seen before

Roads in London are closed despite the Christmas festivities.

Beware of Corona this year is the same Christmas
Concerned neo-hippies and their global warming, i'll tell ya



Suryakant Jadava, who lives in Queensberry, a Gujarati-majority area of ​​London, said that with the Christmas festivities looming and London's roads closed, markets were quiet, life seemed to have come to a standstill. Neither Londoners nor the UK have seen this. I am currently in the Queensberry area of ​​London. Everything off. If for some reason people meet each other, they greet each other from afar. The elbow is currently his hand. People in London are watching this third lockdown. This time there is fear, but the constant fight against Corona for a year has reduced panic and increased caution. The necessities of life are available. Can be exited for a job.

Only half of the passengers are seated in the bus
though every railway station, tram station is seen by the police. Facilities like bus, train are on for those going to work. Only half of the capacity of the bus can accommodate passengers. If a person is suspected, they also ask for a reason to leave and an identity card. Take-away to the restaurant. The markets that used to be bustling with people at Christmas are now thriving. Some believe that there is a rush to open schools. People can't even go to wish each other a Merry Christmas. If there are close relatives, one by one they are found. 


Read in Gujarati news

Divybhaskr news 


Corona's new strain affected Gujaratis
Fear has spread around the world due to a new strain of the coronavirus found in Britain. Its new strain is 70 per cent more dangerous than the Covid-19 virus, which has caused concern around the world, affecting Gujaratis living in Britain. However, Gujaratis or Indians living here are worried about one thing, because people are in constant contact with each other. Asks know-distance. Help is reached if anyone needs it. Large numbers of Gujaratis live in many places, including Lister, Brent, Hero, Barnett, Preston, Manchester. According to a survey, Gujarati is the fourth most spoken language among school children. Brent's Wembley has fewer Gujaratis than Lister, but Wembley is known as Mini Gujarat because of the coexistence and the dominance of Gujaratis in the market. Around 40% of the people in Wembley speak Gujarati. Many Gujarati families who fell victim to Idi Amin's dictatorship in 1972

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