Author: Salman

About Salman

I introduce Ethics into Digital Marketing. A self-taught marketer, I put time and effort in designing/creating a marketing/business plan and offering aesthetic value to it. I help small businesses grow into valued enterprises in terms of online market placements, customer acquisition and sales via smart use of social media marketing, SEO, PR campaigns and niche content marketing.

Club 7 Poster

CLUB 7; My First Theatrical Play

I am involved in my very first theatrical play called “Club 7” currently, after I completed my theater/acting workshop at Mandala Theater Nepal, one of the most prestigious and genuine theater school in Nepal. The play is directed by Dayahang Rai, one of the leading actors in Nepal, and Rajan Khatiwada, a leading theater artist.

About the Play

CLUB 7 Theatrical Play

CLUB 7, Theatrical Play

Club 7 is an absurdist play with the satirical gist to it. It is based on contemporary city lifestyle and mainly highlights the everyday issues of city dwellers.

There are 3 different stories, all of which take place in the same party banquet hall, a posh banquet attracting the bests of the town located in the center of Kathmandu city.

Although absurd in nature, the theme accurately portrays people’s need for materialistic pleasure, social prestige and public recognition at any cost whatsoever; while highlighting their everyday crisis of identity, recreation and money, all in one place.

The banquet hall is specifically chosen as play’s backdrop mainly because it is the most happening place in the city lately where people from each social and economic background assimilate to enjoy certain occasion or to find their place in the social hierarchy.


Prior to the theatrical play, I was involved in the 3 months Acting workshop with Mandala Theater Nepal. The workshop primarily focused on intensive theater and acting. Here, I had an utmost experience of exploring my artistic side. There were lots of of elements of theater to cover at a shorter time, hence, the classes were completed in a rush. However, the overall process was effective and to the point.

The voice/speech, improvisational acting, text/reading, physical exercises/dance, playback theater, stage and presence were the major theatrical courses covered. Theater Acrobatics, Storytelling, Mime, aesthetics, observation and others subjects were introduced as well.

The classes were conducted by the experts in the field; Rajan Khatiwada, Somnath Khanal, Rajkumar Pudasaini, Bikash Joshi, Bijay Baral, Namrata KC, Dayahang Rai, RK Mehta, Renuka Karki, Jack Guru, Pradeep Choudhary, Juliya and Najir Hussain.


Salman, author, at Ghandruk

Ghandruk Limited

Ghandruk is an ethnic village located in the Annapurna region of Nepal. A village predominantly inhabited by the Gurung and Magar tribes of Nepal, is also an important tourist destination of the country.

I, with the team of 23 theater enthusiasts, went to visit a local theater at Pokhara and chose to spend a day wandering at Ghandruk. The 2 hours of delightful walk led us up to our lodge. We spent the next day sightseeing and taking pictures.

It connect the major roadways to many other important villages leading up to Annapurna Base Camp. Generally, people start trekking from Nayapul through Ghandruk, Chhomrong, Phedi and MBC to the Base Camp and back.


Jomsom-Muktinath Limited

A trip lasting one week, I made it from Pokhara to Jomsom and Muktinath. Jomsom is a small town located in the Mustang region of Nepal. Due to its remote location, the region is discreet in nature. It is 67 km away from the tourist-city of Pokhara.

Pokhara – Jomsom

You can take a private/public vehicle to Jomsom, which may take around 10-11 hrs; or better you can take a flight to Jomsom which lasts hardly 30 mins. (Flights aren’t available for Nepalese or domestic tourists during travel season, unless they pay for the tourist reserved seats which are worth over $100)

Jomsom marks the beginning of the arid and dry landscape which reaches until Tibet in the north through Lo Manthang.

Jomsom – Muktinath

Muktinath is a small town located 21 km away from Jomsom. The place is mostly visited by the Hindu/Buddhist pilgrims throughout the year. Due to the huge influx of both domestic and foreign tourists, the place is well developed.

It’s a custom for the devotees to take a shower in the 108 stone-taps inside the Muktinath temple. The freezing water is believed to cleanse ones soul.

Bhaktapur Durbar Square

The former royal complex at the center of Bhaktapur district is known as the Bhaktapur Durbar Square. It contains a palace, courtyards, historic monuments and numerous temples dedicated to various gods. The entire complex, along with Kathmandu Durbar Square and Patan Durbar Square, were included in the UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1979.

After Kathmandu Durbar Square, Bhaktapur is the 2nd most visited tourist destination. It suffered a huge loss during the major earthquake of 2015.

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Exploring the Pashupatinath Temple

Pashupatinath stands for “Lords of all animals.” The temple is dedicated to Lord Shiva (One of the Hindu Trinity) and also known as the lord of animals. A stone bull in a crouching position marks the insignia of the temple.

It’s located at the heart of Kathmandu. The area of Pashupatinath encompasses 264 hectares of land including 518 temples and monuments. Due to its historical and social importance, the entire site was added in the UNESCO Heritage Site in 1979.

There isn’t certain date signifying the origin or creation of the temple. The earliest evidence of the temple dates back to 400 AD. The current temple was constructed or renewed in the 15th Century by the Lichhavi king of Kathmandu. Since, then many renovations have taken place; along with many temples, shrines built inside the premise.