Indo-American Press Club Houston Chapter Inaugurated

Houston, Texas: April 22, 2016: Indo-American Press Club, a very vibrant organization of more than one hundred media professionals in the United States and Canada has a new chapter in Houston Texas. IAPC Chairman Ginsmon Zacharia inaugurated the chapter on April 22nd at a meeting of a very selected group of journalists, media professionals and community leaders at the Desi Restaurant in Stafford, Texas.

In the inaugural meeting including about 35 cultural and community leaders, Dr. Venugopal Menon, MD presented his autobiography “My Mother Called Me Unni.” Dr. Menon a pioneer migrant form India, especially from Kerala, have been here in the USA from 1969 onwards. Most migrants can emotionally relate with this valuable content of the book available on Amazon.com.

Locum Tenens Work: It’s the Physician’s Job to Help the Helpless

Article by Dr. Venugopal Menon, MD published

Perhaps with a certain degree of dignified bias that is rightfully earned after serving the sick ones for almost half a century, I declare that the profession of a physician is the most profound, compassionate, and empathetic one around. And any doctor who does not endorse that sentiment would not belong to that creed. – See more at: BARTONASSOCIATES

Indo American News

What makes this book unique, informative and interesting

It is one of the first such publications from over 1.4 million Indians who have chosen the USA as their domicile.

  • It is the story of perhaps the ‘most educated, most successful and the most industrious’ group of migrants in the history of America.
  • It is a unique orientation for the readers to know how life was in the pre-independent, colonial, British India during the global depression times; and about its rich, colorful, cultural customs, festivals and traditions.
  • It is the fairy-tale of a child who got his first pair of footwear in his 6th grade and who studied under the light of a kerosene lamp, managing to become a doctor, crossing the seas to get over to America, establishing as a successful physician and the president of a nationally known medical clinic.
  • It is the narrative of the first wave of immigrants from the subcontinent who brought in, initiated and then established awareness of ancient Indian philosophy and culture in the cowboy country.
  • It is also the chronicle of a typical migrant who contributed much to enrich the country he has chosen as his domicile, thus presenting a bold case on the political dialog scene and the extreme viewpoints in our ongoing presidential debates.

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