The Treasure Syndicate by Jatin Kuberkar

The Treasure Syndicate by Jatin Kuberkar

~ Book Tour ~

18th to 20th November

About the Book:

When Kaliyug resolved to enter Aryavatra, and encountered the lats Pandav, king a curse gave the world it’s first ‘Nidhi-Palak’ or The Guardian of treasure Troves in the form of Lord Kuber’s mortal son, Suta. In time, the Guardian bloodline scattered all over the world. Acharya Agnihotri is an astrologer. He searches for hidden treasures, to fulfill his destiny as a ‘Nidhi-Palak’. Dr. Mahesh secretly finances missions for Acharya. Kumar is favored by unfathomable luck.. Jabbar is a legendary digger, and Srikanth is just a common man. United, they form the Treasure Syndicate, always a team of five; a motley mix with an uncanny balance. Bound by the elaborate framework of coincidence, destiny, and fate, the mission of the syndicate is not a cakewalk. The danger is real, and the conditions are never favorable. A hunting past awaits Acharya’s team, as the Kaliyug threatens to turn the mission upside down.

Book Links:

Goodreads * Amazon

Book Trailer:

About the Author:

For the mortal world, I pretend to be a Software Engineer who works hard (or hardly?) in the hours of a day. I am the guy next door, a hard core Harry Potter fan and a movie buff. I literally ‘live’ every movie, I have strong opinions about its content and I hate it when a movie based on an interesting concept is messed up for the sake of commercial value. I enjoy watching cartoon shows (doremon, dora and Choota Bheem) with my son. I never get bored of listen to the endless chatter of my wife. When I’m not writing, I make toys for children.

But beyond the boundaries of this ‘cholesterol rich’ coil, I am a rider of rapturous thoughts. I am a thinker, a philosopher, a seeker, a story-teller, a writer, a wanderer and every other thing that a thought can be. At times some of these figments fire out of my thoughtful bowl and command me to write, muse, create, recreate, destroy…EXPRESS!

Who Am I? I have been asking this question to myself since 33 years, and I got a different answer always. Sometimes I get confused and think, am I asking the right question to seek the correct answer? or may be that am I missing the  whole fantastic universal drama around me while I am busy finding an answer to an irrelevant question?

Does the answer even matter?

Contact the Author:

Blog * Facebook * Twitter * Instagram * Goodreads



It is Children’s day today and there are books, books and books…..

Unique books to watch-out for this Children’s Day from Puffin.


  1. Darkless by Tanushree SinghA bittersweet picture book of love and loss

unnamed1.pngOn a night when the moon shone and the little specks of light danced on the ceiling, Ani lay awake. ‘It’s dark,’ he said. Everything has turned dark in Ani’s life. Dobby, Nani, friends – he has them all by his side. But he pulls away from them. Will Ani ever find his way out of the dark?

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Tanu Shree Singh is an Assistant Professor in Psychology. She completed her studies in Positive Psychology, a relatively new and promising branch of psychology devoted to cultivating contented, happy, and fulfilling lives. She extensively writes on issues related to parenting and has been published in leading online dailies and communities. Her approach to parenting, rooted in her academic background, draws heavily from her experiences as a parent and a mentor. Her passion for reading and getting more children to read led her to set up two libraries in Faridabad and Tirthan Valley. She also supports 13 other libraries in Himachal. She is the author of Keep Calm and Mommy On, DK Indian Icons: CV Raman and has contributed to the anthologies Flipped and I’d rather read.

 2.  From Leeches to Slug Glue by Roopa Pai: A roller-coaster ride through the evolution of medicine in the last 2500 years!

unnamed2Did you know that it wasn’t a surgeon but a fifteenth-century Italian artist who contributed to the study of human anatomy? Or that a Dutch cloth merchant, by using a cutting-edge lens to check fabric quality, ended up discovering microorganisms? Find out all about the fascinating stories and people behind these and several other medical breakthroughs in this fun, info-packed book that traces 2500 years of human history and development in the field of health and healing. Chronicling the life journeys of some brilliant, dedicated and extraordinary men and women, this book gives us a glimpse into the glorious ways in which science and medicine have advanced through the ages, across continents. This book is a celebration and a tribute to doctors, healers and scientists whose vast curiosity fueled the innovations, inventions and discoveries that have made modern medicine.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Roopa Pai is one of India’s best-known authors for children. She has written over twenty-five books ranging from picture books to chapter books and fiction to non-fiction, on themes as diverse as fantasy, popular science, maths, history, economics, life skills and philosophy. Many of these are bestsellers, and are enjoyed as much by adults as children.

3. Flyway BoyDear Sir or Madam, by Jane De Suza: A story about embracing everything that makes you uniquely you

unnamed3.jpgKabir doesn’t fit in. Not in the wintry hill town he lives in, and not in his school, where the lines are always straight. Backed into a corner with no way out, Kabir vanishes. With every adult’s nightmare now coming true, finding this flyaway boy will mean understanding who he really is. Or is it too late? Spirited and powerfully imaginative, Flyaway Boy is a story about embracing everything that makes you uniquely you.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Jane De Suza does not write normal books. The SuperZero series, Uncool, Happily Never After and The Spy Who Lost Her Head, among others, are examples of a very different, quirky and questioning look at life. She writes a humour column for The Hindu, had a parenting column for Good Housekeeping and is now co-building an app. Jane is a management graduate and a creative director. She currently lives in Singapore with her family. While travelling across various literature fests, schools and workshops, she grew fascinated by the creative potential of children, from which comes this book.

 4. Across the Line by Nayanika Mahtani: ‘Compelling and uplifting . . . lingers long after the last page is turned’ Vidya Balan

unnamed4.jpg1947: New Delhi. Cyril Radcliffe’s hands are clammy, partly from the heat but mostly from the enormity of the task assigned. Mopping the sweat off his brow, he picks up his pen, draws a deep breath–and a dark line.
Rawalpindi. A barbaric frenzy of rioters fills the streets, disrupting a game of pithoo between Toshi and her brother, Tarlok, shattering their lives unimaginably.

2008: Rawalpindi. Cricket-crazy Inaya is sneaking out behind her father’s back for net practice when she discovers that she is not the only one in her family keeping a secret.
New Delhi. Jai accidentally stumbles upon an old, hidden away diary in his kitchen. The date of its last entry: 17 August 1947.

As Jai and Inaya’s unlikely worlds collide, another story unfolds. A story that started with the drawing of a line. A story that shifts the truth in their lives.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Nayanika Mahtani once harboured dreams of becoming a stage actor, but she followed the proverbial left side of her brain to do an MBA at IIM Bangalore and became an investment banker. A decade later, she followed her heart to live in Africa. Since then, she’s been following the right side of her brain and is now an author and screenwriter. Nayanika’s books include Ambushed and The Gory Story of Genghis Khan (aka Don’t Mess with the Mongols). She has also recently co-written the story and screenplay for a Hindi film based on the extraordinary life of the mathematical genius, Shakuntala Devi. Nayanika lives in London with her family, their dog, hamster and two goldfish named Sushi and Fishfinger.

5. The Golden Eagle by Deepak Dalal: Explore birds like never before!


One moonlit night, when Shikar, the squirrel, asks his favourite doves, Lovey and Dovey, to tell him a story, they recount their time at Stork-pur, a mysterious bird commune. A place no bird would ever want to visit. On a secret mission, the doves are taken hostage by a villainous stork whose dark plan is to rule the bird-world. Danger lurks in every corner of the caves the doves are imprisoned in, and they wonder whom they can trust? The talkative green pigeon, the mesmerizing whistling thrush or the magnificent golden eagle?

The feather-raising adventure ends finally in a story the doves dub as ‘the story of all stories’–one that deeply affects Shikar and alters his notions of himself, his past and his origins.

Return to the Rose Garden to read about the enthralling capers of your favourite feathered friends and bird-squirrel, as they swap stories of daring and wonder.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Deepak Dalal gave up a career in chemical engineering to write stories for children. He lives in Pune with his wife, two daughters and several dogs and cats. He enjoys wildlife, nature and the outdoors. All his stories have a strong conservation theme. His earlier books in the VikramAditya adventure series are set in India’s wilderness destinations. This is his fourth book in the Feather Tales series.

Krishna Bala Shenoi spends his days making things (mostly illustrations), procrastinating and exploring film. His artwork, spanning a variety of styles, has accompanied children’s literature in books produced by esteemed publishing houses. He lives in Bangalore, where he plans to continue contributing to children’s storytelling, imbuing his work with gentleness and a sense of wonder.

 6. The Daughter from the Wishing Tree by Sudha Murty: Who do the gods turn to for support when they are helpless?

unnamed6.jpgDid you know that the Trinity often turned to goddesses to defeat the asuras?
Did you know that the first clone in the world was created by a woman?

The women in Indian mythology might be fewer in number, but their stories of strength and mystery in the pages of ancient texts and epics are many. They slayed demons and protected their devotees fiercely. From Parvati to Ashokasundari and from Bhamati to Mandodari, this collection features enchanting and fearless women who frequently led wars on behalf of the gods, were the backbone of their families and makers of their own destinies.

India’s much-loved and bestselling author Sudha Murty takes you on an empowering journey
-through the yarns forgotten in time-abounding with remarkable women who will remind you of the strong female influences in your life.

ABOUT THE AUTHOR: Sudha Murty was born in 1950 in Shiggaon, north Karnataka. She did her MTech in computer science, and is now the chairperson of the Infosys Foundation. A prolific writer in English and Kannada, she has written novels, technical books, travelogues, collections of short stories and non-fiction pieces, and six bestselling books for children. Her books have been translated into all the major indian languages. Sudha Murty is the recipient of the R.K. Narayan Award for Literature (2006), the Padma Shri (2006) and the Attimabbe Award from the Government of Karnataka for excellence in Kannada literature (2011).


7. 31 Fantastic Adventures in Science: Women Scientists in India by Nandita Jayaraj and Aashima Freidog: Stories about trailblazing women scientists and researchers of our country

unnamed7.jpgWe don’t see them on TV, in textbooks or in newspapers, and most of us can’t name a single one. But there are thousands of women scientists in India, who perform experiments in laboratories, peer through powerful telescopes and camp out in harsh and extreme conditions.

This unique book presents the stories of thirty-one of these trailblazing women who work in a diverse array of fields, from environmental biotechnology to particle physics, palaeobiology to astrophysics. Through their research, they uncover the mysteries of the universe, find more sustainable ways of living, cure life-threatening diseases and study animals and plants that are long gone.

Find out what drew them to science, read about how they deal with the difficulties and pressures of their work, and learn how they push the boundaries of human knowledge further and further every day.

ABOUT THE AUTHORS: Nandita Jayaraj is a freelance science writer and storyteller who started her career at The Hindu, followed by a stint at Brainwave, a magazine where she met her science soulmate-Aashima. Nandita spends most of her time plotting new projects whilst flitting between Kerala and Karnataka, where she is lucky enough to have places that feel like home.

Aashima Dogra is a science writer who writes for children as well as adults but always about science. When she is not travelling to laboratories around the country trying to sniff out fantastic stories, you will find her at her desk, which overlooks the snowy mountains in Himachal Pradesh, India.

8. The Incredible Adventures of Mr Cheeks by Tazmeen Amna: A wonderful concoction of courage, friendship and rebellion against society’s status quo

unnamed8.jpg‘Bunneez cannot seeng,’ the goat said.

‘Not posibaal. Ze nightingales already booked!’

The Annual Carnival of Hastings is fast approaching and Mr Cheeks, a dapper tap-dancing chihuahua; Mr Grey, a grumpy Persian cat who paints; and Hopper, an anxious rabbit who sings, are super excited! All geared up to show their uniqueness, they set out to sign up for the talent shows. But little do they know that in Hastings, everyone has their set roles: only nightingales are allowed to sing and only peacocks can dance. But is that fair? Seeking to bring about a change, the oddballs hatch a risky yet brilliant plan to teach Hastings about free will and the joy of not fitting in. An exciting journey ensues, where the three friends face the challenge of following their heart -even when it isn’t the easiest thing to do.

ABOUT THE AUTHORS: Tazmeen Amna is extremely passionate about animals. She ditched a corporate career and is currently working with the Federation of Indian Animal Protection Organisations. When not enjoying the company of the furry ones, Tazmeen paints portraits of them-her medium being watercolour and acrylics. A bookworm and feminist, she has been painting and writing since the age of four. She studied literature at Lady Shri Ram College for Women and also holds an MBA degree. She resides in New Delhi with her family and her many pets-Bagheera, the real-life Mr Grey; a Madagascar lovebird; a Quaker parakeet; a grey cockatiel; and a Netherland Dwarf rabbit. Her future plans include adopting a kitten as well as penning down a sequel to this book.




The God War by Kabeer Ess Kay

59dd1761-d41e-4ec0-956e-61edaf651f2c.jpgI received the book The God War by Kabeer Ess Kay as a review copy from Author’s Channel and I am thankful to them for the same.

The blurb:

This is a story of a common folk who observes the world minutely around him as he grows. He sees conflicts in the society in the name of different Gods. As a pediatric doctor in the labour room attending to new-borns he sees them pop out of their mother’s wombs innocent and un-initiated into any religion. Soon they are stamped with a divine tag and a distinct faith. They learn to have an exalted view of their own faith as they denigrate the others.

It is sheer serendipity that the lead man finds himself amidst happenings that go to form this story. The dissensions go from squabbles and scuffles to acts of terrorism. A holy shrine is attacked by the armed forces to flush out the nefarious elements spreading terror. The masses are furious as their sanctum sanctorum has been violated. The empress of the land is killed in anger and resentment. It leads to mayhem. Many innocents have to endure torture and gruesome death. This is cruel, pitiless and heart rending.

There are some unforeseen unfortunate incidents that go to complete the narrative.

The story:

Set in 1984, this book the story of Dr Chander Mohan, a native of Amritsar, who has been working as a doctor in a hospital in Delhi for the last five years. It is October 31, 1984, the Empress has been assassinated by her bodyguards and riots have started. Chander visits home on his 30th birthday and his mother tells him that his neighbour, Bittoo is also a victim of the riots.

And thus starts the flashback, right from when Chander was a child who lived near the Golden Temple in Amritsar, till the present day.

My take:

In the introduction, the author mentions that there are conflicts in the society because of different faiths. They are different as they are born in different faiths and by default, they are what they are. They have faith tagged on them as they are born in families living with those faiths.

Written in first person from Chander’s point of view, the story traces the life and experiences of Chander Mohan right from his childhood, school days, college days  to the present day. The author has described in detail the history of various religions and the customs, traditions and taboos associated with them.

The language is simple and the narrative is very realistic, it is as if Chander is siting and telling us a story.  And the best part is that the names of some places and characters have not been mentioned and terms like, head of the cow, underbelly, Empress have been used, but it was easy to identify people and places. The descriptions are detailed and I could picturise many scenes as some of them reminded me of my childhood.

Overall, an interesting book which tells the reader a lot about religions, places and people. The glossary at the end of the book gives the reader an idea of the facts in the book.

Disclaimer: I received a free copy of the book from Authors Channel in return for my honest review. I have NOT received any monetary compensation for the same.



Book Boyfriend by Claire Kingsley

51RtOcENXaL.jpgI picked up the book, Book Boyfriend by Claire Kingsley, after many recommendations from my Facebook friends.

The blurb:

He’s too hot for words.

Alex Lawson might as well be the hottest book boyfriend imaginable. A fun, romantic, possessive, panty-melting man. And the best part? He’s real. For a girl like me—a slightly awkward book addict—Alex is a dream come true, straight off the pages of my favorite romance novels.

But our story is turning into a whirlwind romance—the kind that only exists in books. Are we heading toward our own happily ever after? Or is he too good to be true?

Here’s the thing: I’m not a bad guy. Lying to Mia wasn’t part of the plan. Finding success as a romance author using a female pen name wasn’t part of the plan either. But sometimes life takes unexpected turns.

Like realizing the woman you’re falling for is your alter-ego’s online best friend.

Online, she thinks I’m a woman named Lexi. In person, she knows I’m all man. I want to worship her body and claim every inch of her. But if she discovers my secret, I could lose everything.

***Book Boyfriend is a stand alone romance with a guaranteed to make you swoon HEA. It contains mature language and content and is intended for a mature audience. Fair warning, ladies—Alex will melt your panties off, so have an extra pair on hand before you one click.***

The story:

Alex Lawson lives in Seattle and writes computer codes for a living. He had wanted to be a novelist ever since he was a kid, almost majored in English, but his father talked him into getting a computer science degree in case writing did not work out and here he is. Writing is more of a hobby than a career for him and he writes science fiction in his free time. His younger sister, Kendra, an editor, edits his work and wants him to quit his job become a full-time writer, but he has bills to pay and debts to clear, so he hangs on. His brother, Caleb, is a doctor and a single parent. One day, Kendra suggests that he write what sells, ie romance, and he does so with great reluctance (divorced after a brief and tumultuous marriage, he feels he is not someone who can write romance). She reads it and insists that he publishes it under a pen name. So, Alex Lawson becomes Lexi Logan and publishes 7 books within a year, quits his job, and tells his family that he is a work from home consultant, but it is his writing that helps pay his bills.

Mia Sullivan works in the business office of a hospital as a clinical coordinator. But, socially, she is an introvert and a bookworm, more of a book addict. She has a happily married elder sister, Shelby, who believes in love and wants to see Mia married. Mia loves to read romance and even starts reviewing books of that genre on her romance book review blog, Bookworm Babe, BB. She is anonymous on line and keeps it from her family and friends. She meets Lexi Logan through her blog and they become really good online friends, so much so that she shares everything with ‘her’.

One day, when Alex is at a book signing event, trying to see what happens, he runs into Mia and they get talking. In the meantime, conversations continue between Lexi and BB and Alex realises who BB is but he feels he cannot tell her as it could risk his career and so he decides to keep his friendship with BB separate from his relationship with Mia. One thing leads to another, and they fall in love.

What would happen when Mia finds out that Alex is Lex? Read the book to find out.

My take:

A cute, romantic story with realistic and relatable characters. Mia is someone we could meet anywhere (I also blog anonymously, so I would know that). And Alex, do people like him exist, I don’t know, but Alex did. I enjoyed the book, it is light hearted, though I would like to warn the readers about the explicit adult content. The story moves in first person from the point of view of both Alex and Mia and the character from whose point of view the story is being told is mentioned at the beginning of the chapter. The feelings of both the characters have been described in detail. The secondary characters, like Alex’s and Mia’s family have important roles to play in the story, and for that matter even her cat, Fabio. The relationship between Alex and his family and even Mia and Shelby has been described beautifully.

The language is simple and easy to understand. The conversations between the characters were my highpoint of the story. The story has a lot of things, family relationships, humour, romance, friendship, happiness, sadness and the surprise at the end.

This is the first book that I read by this author, I would definitely like to read more from her, may be Kendra and Caleb’s stories.


The Missing Fairy Princess by Walter Salvadore Pereira

51Yh2BsvJNjLI received the book The Missing Fairy Princess by Walter Salvadore Pereira as a review copy from BookR3vi3ws and am thankful to them.

The blurb:

The Missing Fairy Princess is the story of a fairy princess pitted against a powerful witch. The witch overhears a conversation between two colleagues about a potent new mantra being developed by one of them. Overcome by greed, she steals that mantra. She then hatches an elaborate plot to frame an adversary for her misdeed. Her intention is to exact sweet revenge from her foe and at the same time, get away with the theft. The victim, caught in her vicious web, is doomed to disgrace and a life sentence on a harsh penal colony. Meanwhile, the witch learns from her crystal ball about an imminent threat from a fairy princess wearing a pink tiara. To ward off that threat, she kidnaps the fairy princess, wipes her memory clean and then turns her into a two-year-old girl. Unfortunately for the culprit, she has goofed us by kidnapping the wrong fairy princess, Merlyn, instead of Ashlyn, her twin.

Will Ashlyn be able to solve the mystery of her missing twin and stop the cunning witch in her evil plot? Find out in the book which is an interesting mix of magical realism and whodunit.

My take:

The book was whimsical with just the amount of magic. It had all the elements of a wonderful fantasy read. I loved the development of the characters. It made them feel so real as if they were jumping off the page. The characters were very interesting and three dimensional. It was almost as if they had come to life. This book was so magical that it even had dragons which are one of my favourite mythical creatures. Safe to say I loved this inclusion. The book is fast paced and there is never a moment when the book drags. The second half of the book kept me on the edge of my seat in anticipation. The plot was fresh and the story kept me enthralled. The book had a very good flow and the chapters was small.

This book is sure to be enjoyed by children as well as adults. It was unputdownable. The author has written this book in wonderful prose and I’m certainly looking forward to reading more by him.

I find that it is best to go in blind in this book because it has many twists and turns that you’ll never see coming. This book is recommended for everybody who’s a child at heart.

DISCLAIMER: I received this book as a review copy and have not received any monetary compensation doe the same.



Read-India Thon: My TBR

Next week we celebrate the Indian Independence Day on the 15thof August and what better way to celebrate it than with books, right?! Shantala from @ShanayaTales is hosting an Indian literature Readathon next week, from 11thAugust to the 17thand you can take part too!

To find out more, go to

The three challenges are as follows:

#1 Read a Book on or about India or by an Indian Author

#2 Read An Indian Book Under 24 Hours


#3 Read A Book With the Indian Tri-Color on the Cover

There’s also an amazing giveaway for all the participants, so what’s not to love?!

I have taken a page out of Shantala’s book and am reading books from my never ending TBR pile!

For Challenge 1, I have

  1. Bindi Babes by Narinder Dhamibindi babes.jpg

This is one book I’m excited to check out! It’s middle grade, and I hope I enjoy it!

Maybe I’m being overambitious, but I have chosen another book for this prompt

2.Lights! Scalpel! Romance! by Jas Kohli

Lights Scalpel Pbk

This is a recent review copy from Rupa Publications . Am looking forward to reading it for the readathon! I am a doctor, and feel this one’s going to be enjoyable!

For challenge 2, I have picked, yet again, 2 books!

  1. Who Wants to Marry A Mamma’s Boy and other stories by Manjula Paulwho wants to marry

This is a review copy by Rupa Publications! Eager to read this one!

2. How To Stop Your Grownup From Making Bad Decisions by Judy Balan

how to stop your

This promises to be a very fun read! This is for all three prompts!

For challenge 3, I have chosen, with great difficulty, Rusty and the Magic Mountain by Ruskin Bond!

rusty and magic mountain

Ruskin Bond is one of my favourite authors, and I’m thrilled to be reading one of his books for prompt three!

And that concludes my overly ambitious TBR for this readathon! Do you think I can accomplish it? Will any of you be joining me for this readathon?

Spotlight: From An-Other Land by Tanushree Ghosh


check out the schedule here

From An-Other Land


Tanushree Ghosh

Never has been the conversation on immigration more pertinent than now, post 2016 US elections. From cancellation of refugee protection and zero tolerance to undercurrent crackdown on H visas, the resurgence of nationalism is hitting the globalized population head-on. 
But what is immigration today? A question of life or death – fleeing of persecution? A compulsion? Or a mere pursuance of privilege? 
And what is the US today? A land of opportunities? Or a quagmire impossible to comprehend, inherently racist and selfish?
From An-Other Land dives deep into immigration today for the Indian diaspora and its many facets with characters who seek to define themselves in an intercultural setting that is less and less sure of itself. A reality check and a guide for anyone who wants to understand the modern-day US.
Grab your copy @
About the author
Tanushree Ghosh works in the technology sector in the USA and is also a social activist and a writer. She has a Doctorate in Chemistry from Cornell University and has worked at the Brookhaven National Laboratories and is an alumnus of IIT Kanpur and Presidency College Calcutta.
Her blog posts, op-eds, poems, and stories are efforts to provoke thoughts, especially towards issues concerning women, social justice, and immigration – which is the topic of her first solo-author work From An-Other Land published by Readomania publishing. 
As a contributor to the Huffington Post US, she has published several posts on topics that affect the under-represented and the lesser privileged, whether that’s a population, a nation, or an individual. Her first article for the Huffington Post went viral and was picked up by the Yahoo news. She has since written on the Syria war and its children, open borders, the unfair coverage in the Western media of the Brazil Olympics, societal differences in outlook on issues like gun control in the US, and off-course – women. She has written on postpartum depression, acid attack and its state globally, #MeToo and a myriad of related topics and was interviewed for Reddit and the Indian Express. She is a regular contributor to several popular publications (incl. The Tribune (Sunday Diaspora segment), Thrive Global, The Logical Indian, Youth Ki Awaaz, Café Dissensus, and The Women’s Web). Her literary resume also includes poems and stories featured in national and international magazines, including Words Pauses and Noises, UK; TUCK, Glimmer Train honorable mention, and inclusion in seven anthologies (through winning national and international contests), including Defiant Dreams (Oprah 2016 reading list placeholder) and The Best Asian Short Stories 2017 (published out of Singapore by Kitaab). She has served in coordinator and chapter head roles of ASHA and AID India and has affiliations with several women’s organizations and non-profits. She is also the founder and director of Her Rights (, a 501(3) c non-profit committed to furthering the cause of gender equality and supporting victims of gender violence.

Click here to check out all the titles by the author…

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