Finding motivation and inspiration to power through life’s daily obstacles can be tough — let alone if tragedy or conflict is in the way of an optimistic outlook. The stress in your career, amid relationships and in life can take a mental toll before you know it. Taking the time to look to other inspiring leaders (family, loved ones, children…), both within your own circle and the world at large, can help keep the flame of positivity burning bright within your life (at any age). Inspiration and Creativity – While there is considerable variability in the definition and usage of the term creativity within psychology, there is some degree of consensus that creativity implies two qualities: novelty and usefulness. Inspiration is a motivational state that compels individuals to bring ideas into fruition. Creators have long argued that inspiration is important to the creative process, but until recently, scientists have not investigated this claim. Describing his creative process, Mozart observed, “Those ideas that please me I retain in memory, and am accustomed, as I have been told, to hum them to myself. If I continue in this way,” he writes, “it soon occurs to me how I may turn this or that morsel to account so as to make a good dish of it… All this fires my soul”. Mozart’s depiction of inspiration possesses all of the core elements of the modern scientific inspiration construct—appreciation of new or better possibilities (“ideas that please me”), passive evocation (“it…occurs to me”), and motivation to bring the new possibilities into fruition (turning a morsel into a dish; “fires my soul”). Like Mozart, writers, artists, and other creators commonly emphasize the importance of inspiration in the creative process. Despite this, until recently, scientists have given little attention to inspiration. Inspiration may be conceptualized not only in terms of the characteristics of the inspired state, but also in terms of the temporally and functionally distinct processes that compose an episode of inspiration. Inspiration category / product is oriented in the beauty of Nepal and Tibet and especially Kashmir – India in their clothing culture. Traditional dresses are symbolic of the art and culture of any country. They trace the timeline of the evolution of fashion dating back to modern times. These dresses also many times reveal the essence of nationalism of its country. So, like all other countries, there are plenty of traditional dresses in Nepal, Tibet and Kashmir – India. that the beautiful nation boasts of. Dhaka (originally called Thaka) is traditional handmade fabric of the indigenous Limbu people of eastern Nepal. It is a kind of pattern that is originally handmade which is gaining popularity in all cultures and around the world. It has its origins in Terhathum district Taplejung district of Nepal. The art of making dhaka is taught by one generation to another. Dhaka fabric represents Limbu cultural dress. Limbu man wear clad in dhaka topi (hat) and scarf, and a Limbu woman in dhaka mekhli, shawl and shari. Thibet (Tibet cloth or Thibet) cloth is a weave of goat’s hair made by Tibetans in Asia. It is a heavy and coarse material – the cloth is normally used in local men’s clothing. The clothes worn by Tibetans are determined by the special environment and climate conditions they live in; their animal husbandry and farming lifestyle; and, of course, by style and fashion. The Tibetan robe is the main Tibetan clothing item. It is loose, comfortable and wide. Tibetan robes, hats and boots are mostly made of fur or Pulu woven wool. We provide our clients – inspiration product, a vast range of white pure heavy handmade white multi–Tibetan brocade fabric Silk. These fabrics are designed keeping Tibet culture and tradition in mind. The colours used in this brocade are catchy and all patterns are designed by professional designers. The best quality raw material is used in the manufacturing of the product. Cashmere wool, usually simply known as cashmere, is a fibber obtained from cashmere goats, pashmina goats, and some other breeds of goat. It has been used to make yarn, textiles and clothing for hundreds of years. Cashmere is closely associated with the Kashmir shawl, the word “cashmere” deriving from an anglicisation of Kashmir, when the Kashmir shawl reached Europe in the 19th century. Both the soft undercoat and the guard hairs may be used; the softer hair is reserved for textiles, while the coarse guard hair is used for brushes and other non-apparel purposes.