no comments

5 Most Inspiring Women in The World

 Its easy to give in to feelings of self-doubt and back down from challenges. But that’s certainly not what being a strong woman is all about.

Women have been doing a lot for the welfare of the society and have helped in making the world a better place to live in. They say women are not strong enough as men but it takes a lot of courage to be a daughter ,a mother,a guardian,a sister and women have been the building brick of every house.

A lady’s imagination is very rapid; it jumps from admiration to love, from love to matrimony in a moment.
1.Mother Teresa

Spread love everywhere you go. Let no one ever come to you without leaving happier.
 The founder of the Missionaries of Charity,mother teresa , also known as saint Teresa of Calcutta. She was born in skopje,Macedonia.She was born on 26th sept and unfortunately died on 5th sept,1997.She has won many prizes like the bharat ratna,templeton prize and many more.She has been serving the nation all her life. She decided to work with the poor and gave them medical training,she gathered children from the slums and began to teach them. She also has many other achievements and was dedicated to serve the society. Being an inspiration of many she also lead a very simple life being a nun. She had a different outlook towards her life and she once quoted

If you judge people, you have no time to love them”


Born on  born 31 July 1965,  a British novelist, screenwriter and film producer best known as the author for harry potter ,JK ROWLING. She conceived the idea for the harry potter  series while on a delayed train from Manchester to London. The seven-year period that followed saw the death of her mother, birth of her first child, divorce from her first husband and relative poverty until she wrote the first novel of the series of harry potter. Rowling has lived a rag to riches life story  in which she progressed from living on state benefits to multi-millionaire status within five years. Rowling has contributed a major part of her money to charity and hence removed the tag of billionare from her name and she quoted

“You have a moral responsibility when you’ve been given far more than you need, to do wise things with it and give intelligently”




‘The very first requirement in a hospital is that it should do the sick no harm.

Often regarded as ‘the lady with the lamp’, Florence Nightingale defied her parents to become a nurse. When the Crimean War broke out in 1853, Florence took 38 nurses to Turkey’s military hospital – the first time women had been allowed to do so. Her campaign to improve the quality of nursing in military hospitals led to Florence publishing a book called ‘Notes on Nursing’ in 1859, which is still in print today. Yet another female first was yet to come: Florence became the first female member of the Royal Statistical Society in 1858.


‘The most courageous act is still to think for yourself. Aloud.’
Coco Chanel didn’t just challenge the gender norms of the time through her own personal life and career – her clothes set the female body free and redesigned it’s sillhouette. Men’s clothes became women’s too: breton tops, crewneck sweaters, trousers, flat heels and suits. Her own figure – boyish frame, cropped hair and tanned skin – fast became a fashionable rejection of the traditional feminine ideal. Not only that, her dresses flipped two fingers up to restrictive corsets. Vogue quickly dubbed her little black dress ‘the garçonne’ (little boy look).



‘Now is the time to understand more, so that we may fear less.’
Marie Curie won two Nobel Peace Prizes –  in 1903 and again in 1911  but that doesn’t mean her male contemporaries gave her an easy time. To the contrary, she battled sexism throughout her entire career. ‘I have frequently been questioned, especially by women, of how I could reconcile family life with a scientific career,’ she once revealed. ‘Well, it has not been easy.’ Her critics never wore her down, however. Not only did Marie Curie’s research contribute to the development of x-rays in surgery, her tenacious spirit set her apart from her male peers. During World War she even helped equip ambulances with x-ray equipment, driving them herself to the front lines.