Here is a short Nepali satire video where we can see a couple connection. In this video a kid sitting in a town play with young ladies before his significant other. There is extremely giggling part when the kid ask a young lady that there is no bathroom tissue to offer, would you be able to deal with the Khaski (paper used to rub and make wood and other thing plain). This is an extremely entertaining short film where we can see other more satire shots. This video is uniquely about a couple connection.
Most youthful couples live with the spouse’s folks for various years, more often than not until the point that the father of the family passes on. At the point when this happens the siblings isolate the patrimony. Be that as it may, heretofore there might be a large number and status contemplations inside the family unit among siblings and their spouses. These conditions and the expanding requirement for family unit financial broadening frequently lead one of the siblings, with or without his significant other, to look for business or participate in exchanging outside the town, and some of the time outside the nation, keeping in mind the end goal to give money and have the capacity to act with a level of independence. Polyandrous families seem to have more progression and strength than more distant families made up of monogamous couples.
EK CHOTI GARAM NA || New Nepali Short Movie
Legacy all through Nepal by and large depends on the customary Mitakshara framework, which is encoded in Nepalese law and which expresses that a legitimate appropriate to an equivalent offer of the family property goes to every child. Practically speaking, obviously, choosing break even with offers of partible property is confounded and frequently full of strains. There have been changes in the legacy law for ladies as of late with the goal that they as far as anyone knows have more equivalent rights to the property of their natal family, in the event that they are unmarried, and to their better half’s property on the off chance that he bites the dust. Once in the past—and no uncertainty still today, practically speaking—they needed to hold up until the point that they were 35 years of age to assert an equivalent offer of their dad’s property. In the event that their better half had kicked the bucket, they just had been enabled rights to utilize the land, which returned to their spouses’ agnates.
In general, Nepalis indulge and enjoy their young children. Toilet training and weaning are relaxed and breast-feeding may continue until children are 3 years old. Most Hindu and Buddhist groups have a number of rites of passage for children such as first rice feeding, first haircutting, puberty rites for girls, and sacred-thread or initiation ceremonies for boys. At about 8 years old, children are expected to begin to perform domestic chores. Girls carry water and fodder and care for young children and boys may be expected to tend animals.