- Sabarmati Gandhi Ashram is another historical place worth visiting in the city of Ahmedabad
- One of the residences of Mahatma Gandhi who lived here for 12 years along with his wife Kasturba Gandhi
- Gandhiji led the famous Dandi march also known as the Salt Satyagraha on 12 March 1930 from this Asharam
- Sabarmati river front is one of the most recent and amazing places worth visiting in Ahmedabad
- It is a stretch of artificially reclaimed land, built on both sides of the river, now coveted into a jogging track, gardens, amusement parks, etc.
- Sabarmati Riverfront is a waterfront being developed along the banks of Sabarmati river in Ahmedabad
- Ahmedabad was declared as a heritage city by UNESCO recently in 2017
- Situated in the heart of Gujarat, Ahmedabad has a character like no other, defined by a spirit of enterprise
- Ahmedabad is know for its complex maze of neighbourhood called pols, and hosts some of the country’s finest medieval Islamic Architecture
- "Diderot effect" was coined by anthropologist and scholar of consumption patterns Grant McCracken in 1988
- It was based on famous essay by Denis Diderot in the 17th century named as "Regrets on parting with my Old Dressing Gown"
- Here he tells how the gift of a beautiful scarlet dressing gown leads to unexpected results, eventually plunging him into debt
- Sidi Sayeed Mosque is one of the most marvelous historical site, worth visiting in the city of Ahmedabad in India
- Sidi Saiyyed Mosque, popularly known as Sidi Saiyyid ni Jali was built in 1572 AD
- It was built by Sidi Saiyyid along with Bilal Jhajar Khan, a general in the army of last Sultan Shams-ud-Din Muzaffar Shah III of Gujarat Sultanate
- Ahmedabad heritage walk is one of the most unique tourist attractions in the city of Ahmedabad
- 600 years old city of Ahmedabad (1411 A.D) has some of the finest Indian-Islamic monuments and exquisite Hindu and Jain temples
- The Heritage Walk of Ahmedabad was launched by the Amdavad Municipal Corporation (AMC) in association with CRUTA Foundation, an NGO, on 19th November 1997
- Reverse innovation or trickle-up innovation is an innovation seen or used first in the developing world, before spreading to the industrialized world
- Here innovation happens as an inexpensive model to meet the needs of developing countries, and then use and distribute it in highly developed countries
- Introduced by John Hagel III and John Seely Brown in 2005 McKinsey Quarterly article titled “Innovation blowback: Disruptive management practices from Asia"
- Healthark is a boutique consulting firm founded by team with over 30+ years experience in healthcare consulting and operations
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