Adulating milk
CodePen - A Pen by Joseph Martucci Dairying into Kanpur

Gyan Dairy expands presence to rev up growth

enters Kanpur

Thesynergyonline Corporate Bureau
KANPUR, India, October 22 :
Gyan Dairy, rapidly expanding fresh milk and dairy product brand of UP has launched its milk and milk products in Kanpur.The company's Managing Direct Jai and Anuj Aggarwal announced the launch and entry of Gyan Dairy into the city of Kanpur at a webinar today.

The brand resonates with freshness and purity, and has been winning hearts in Uttar Pradesh for the past 13 years. Continuing with its vision, the brand also announced its association with leading Bollywood actor Manoj Bajpai for the Kanpur launch. Manoj Bajpai's personality reflects trust and honesty and it completely resonates with our brand philosophy – 'Vishwaas Se Bhara'. Today, Gyan Dairy is well known n dairy brand in the state of UP and is synonymous with purity and consistent quality of dairy products.

CodePen - Antiquify text (concept WIP) Nutrition develops dialogue and relatedness with our body

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Nutrition definitionally related to life

When turning to these individual faculties of the soul, Aristotle considers nutrition first, for two related reasons. The first is straightforward: psychology considers all animate entities, and the nutritive soul belongs to all naturally living things, since it is "the first and most common capacity of soul, in virtue of which life belongs to all living things" (De Anima ii 4, 415a24–25). The second is slightly more complex, being at root teleological. Given that the higher forms of soul presuppose nutrition, its explication is prior to them in the order of Aristotle's exposition. Aristotle approaches his account of the nutritive soul by relying on a methodological precept which informs much of his psychological theorizing, namely that a capacity is individuated by its objects, so that, e.g., perception is distinguished from mind by being arrayed toward sensible qualities rather than intelligible forms (De Anima ii 4, 415a20–21). This induces him to offer what may sound initially like a pedestrian observation, that in nutrition there are three components,

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"that which is nourished, that by which it is nourished, and what nourishes (i.e. that which engages in nutrition)." This, however, Aristotle unpacks by maintaining that "what nourishes is the primary soul; what is nourished is the body which has this soul; and that by which it is nourished is nourishment (i.e. food)" (De Anima ii 4, 416b20–23). The interest of this suggestion lies in the implication that all and only living systems can be nourished, a consequence Aristotle makes more explicit by claiming that "nothing is nourished which does not have a share in life" (De Anima ii 4. 415b27–28) and that "since nothing is nourished which does not partake of life, what is nourished will be the ensouled body insofar as it is ensouled, with the result that nourishment (i.e. food) is related to the ensouled, and not coincidentally" (De Anima ii 4, 416b9–11). Here Aristotle means that food, as food, is definitionally related to life. Whatever is food is already such as to be necessarily related to living beings. The significance of this observation resides in the thought that any adequate account of nutrition will make ineliminable reference to life as such. This in turn entails that it will not be possible to define life as the capacity for taking on nutrition. For then we would have a vicious circularity: a living system is the sort of thing which can take on nutrition, while nutrition is whatever stuff is such as to sustain a living system. So, if living systems cannot be reductively defined in some other way, it will follow that no reductive account of life will be forthcoming. Consequently, Aristotle's discussion of nutrition provides some reason for thinking that he will resist any attempt to define life in terms which do not themselves implicitly appeal to life itself. That is, he will resist any reductive account of life. This also seems to be the purport of Aristotle's rejection of the simple mechanistic accounts of growth which he considers when discussing the nutritive soul (De Anima ii 4, 415b27–416a20; cf. De Generatione et Corruptione i 5). Aristotle objects to those who want to account for growth merely in terms of the natural tendencies of material elements. For growth is a constrained pattern of development, the source of which Aristotle ascribes to the soul. He takes it as evident that growth in organisms proceeds along structured paths, in end-directed ways. These structures in turn manifest capacities whose explication cannot be given in crude materialistic terms; for materialistic terms, as Aristotle understands them, fail to account for the fact that mature members of species cease growing, having realized the structures characteristic of their kind. Fire, for example, by contrast "grows" haphazardly, without directionality, flowing towards the combustible without end, until hindered by external impediments or lack of fuel. Now, the forms of materialist explanations Aristotle considers are primitive. One critical question about his treatment of these explanations concerns whether he is right to suggest that facts about constrained patterns of development are incompatible with more explanatorily advanced forms of materialism, and, if so, whether those forms of materialism will be reductive in the sense that they will avoid all implicit or explicit reference to life. So far, there is little reason to think that Aristotle has been proven wrong; that is, there is at present no reductive account of life which enjoys universal or even broad support. In any case, Aristotle's discussion of nutrition is characteristic of his general approach to the soul's faculties. His discussions often proceed on two levels. On the one hand, he simply seeks to provide an account of the relevant phenomena. At the same time, his interests in definition are conditioned by a host of broader methodological and metaphysical concerns. Consequently, he attempts to capture the nature of the individual faculties while at the same time investigating whether reductive accounts of them are plausible. In this way, at least, Aristotle's investigations reflect sensitivity to an array of interlocking questions in definitional methodology, including most notably questions about the plausibility of reductive approaches to life's most characteristic features. These same interests are apparent in his discussions of perception and mind. In Aristotle the mind, regarded as the principle of life, divides into nutrition, sensation, and faculty of thought, corresponding to the inner most important stages in the succession of vital phenomena. Wilhelm Wundt

Cow-watching turned out to be a mildly pleasant duty.


—― Christian M. Frank, Catholic,
Reluctantly: John Paul 2 High School - Book 1

With tagline "Vishwaas Se Bhara", the brand stands true to its theme 'Shuddhaurtaaza, Gyankawaada'. Gyan aims to enter the market of Kanpur and establish itself as a leader of fresh milk and dairy products in the entire state of UP.

Dairying into Kanpur

Jai Agarwal Gyan Dairy MD :

"The entry into the city of Kanpurto provides a hygienically packed full range of Milk and Dairy products. We ensure delivery of the freshest products to our consumers and strive to give our customers the trust of consuming the best and the purest products."

Adding to this, Mr. Anuj Agarwal,Managing Director, Gyan Dairy said, "We, at the same time are very honoured and excited to associate with Manoj Bajpai for the launch. The way he believes in delivering the best shot with complete honesty, similarly our products are the freshest and purest in the dairy industry, making it the most favoured fresh milk and dairy product brand of UP and we hope that we soon become the most favoured brand for the people of Kanpur as well."

Speaking on the association with Gyan Dairy, Mr. Manoj Bajpai, said, "I am really happy to associate with Gyan and I congratulate them for their launch in Kanpur. I understand the soul of UP and its people and I am happy to see that Gyan is one such brand who equally understands what people of Kanpur and UP wants. The reason why I relate to them is the trust and commitment they have shown to people by delivering best quality milk and dairy products in the most hygienic packaging. I appreciate the brand for living upto its commitment and wish them all the best and hope that people of Kanpur will love this brand as much as I do."