Dance performances

Noida kids bid farewell to Saras Ajeevika Mela with dance performances

Union Ministry of Rural Development Saras Ajeevika Mela in Sector 33A ended on March 13, 2022. Children of Noida said goodbye to Saras Ajeevika Mela held in Sector 33A Noida Haat with their special dance performances. Dressed in traditional clothing, they performed cultural folk songs from several states, creating a perfect ending to the fare.

A large crowd came to see Saras Ajeevika Mela’s last day cultural performances. Dance troupes from Delhi also performed regional folk dances.

The most prominent feature of this dance performance was that primary school children in Noida learned the choreography on the online platform, and only once practiced offline for the event. For the event, the bharatnatyam dancers were taught by Ms. Rajeshwari and the patriotic dance performances were performed by Rocky Group from Noida.

Read also | Experience Rajasthani cuisine at Noida Haat

Arpita Ghosh, the dance teacher, says: “It’s the interest and the zeal of these little wonders that they danced together and learned together, they wanted to play and today I am very happy to see them all so dance well. They learned all the choreography online.”

Aarna (10), one of the dancers, says: “I am very happy to dance here in front of everyone, our teacher made a lot of effort for us. It was difficult but very exciting.”

Sanyukta, 7, who performed at the event, said, “My name is Sanyukta Shrivastava but my parents call me Diva. This dance class gave me confidence and I will become a diva one day. .”

Swasini Yadav, a student, says: “I trained as a madam for two weeks and here I am playing.

Anya, a student says, “our teacher is very hardworking, it was a very difficult trip but she handled it so well.”

Credits: CitySpidey

The second edition of the Saras Ajeevika Mela was touched in every way. He saw crowds from all over the NCR of Delhi enjoying the handicrafts and food items.

At the mela, all companies from all over the country got a platform to exhibit their art and make good sales. There is a wide range of hand weaving materials, sarees and garments featuring artwork from different states of India. There is Kalamkari from Andhra Pradesh, Mekhla Chadar from Assam, Cotton and Silk from Bihar, Kosa saree from Chhattisgarh, Tasar Silk and Cotton from Jharkhand, Chanderi and Bagh Print from Madhya Pradesh. Punjabi suits, dupattas, Bukhari suits and sarees were also popular. Bhadoi rugs, Khurja tableware, Gujrati linens remained popular throughout the fair, and West Bengal chicken curtains were hotly sold.