Neither all hero’s wear superman costumes nor all angels have wings. The statement has become a new representation of someone’s life recently. The 19-year-old journalism student Adnan Shah from Jammu and Kashmir is one such hero amongst us.
He has been helping many individuals with plasma donations in Delhi, where he is currently staying. He has been on his best service for both Delhi, Kashmir (his hometown), and the whole of India.
Adnan Shah is a journalism student in Delhi. He originally belongs to the town of Kupwara in Kashmir. Since his early teenage, he has been critically interested in politics. Any news of Indian or international political interest would make his clever mind think.
His attentiveness in the field of politics never ceased to increase. As a result, today Adnan is one of the youngest political analysts of Kashmir. Having participated in several debate sessions, he has a very keen diplomatic sense.
He was also invited by a renowned news channel, News 18 Urdu as a political analyst when he was only 17 years old. The political expert has a profound knowledge of both Indian as well as international political attributes. His comprehension is certainly extraordinary for he has a brilliant familiarity with how the government is working.
The boy is very adamant about helping other people. When his parents called in for the festival of Eid, he was busy arranging plasma donors for the needy, here in Delhi. He said, “My family members were anticipating that I should be home on Eid and had booked my air tickets, yet when they came to think about the thing we were doing, they advised me not to come, and serve and help however many individuals as I can.”
The exceptional political analyst and journalism student has been working for about 20 hours every day to make about 150 plasma doner & recipient matches daily since, April 18, 2021. Adnan Shah and his friend Sanjay Raina are two among the numerous who have been assisting in the National capital locale via a Twitter handle @PlasmaNCR. The duo has been settling more than 200-300 plasma prerequisite SOS calls a day amid a downpour of solicitations.