Sarotsav 2016 – Hostel Festival of Sarovar

Sarotsav 2016

Sarotsav is the hostel fest of Sarovar Mens Hostel, Cochin University of Science And Technology. Sarotsav is conducted annually and it is a platform to the inmates of Sarovar Mens Hostel to showcase their arts and sport skills. This year the fest week will be celebrated between 27th September and 3rd October.

Online Dubsmash and Photography Contests are being conducted as part of the fest. Cochin University Students can participate in the contest.

Online Dubsmash Contest

Sarotsav Online Photography contests

CUSAT students can take participate in the Dubsmash Contest. Students are requested to send their videos before 2nd October midnight to [email protected] with subject “Sarotsav 2016 Dubsmash Contest”. The video must satisfy the Rules posted in Sarotsav 2016 official page.

Winners of the dubsmash contest will be awarded with Rs.1000 for best video and Rs.500 for favorite video which has maximum likes in Sarotsav 2016 official facebook page.

Online Photography Contest

The online photography contest is for CUSAT students. The theme and rules are available in Sarotsav 2016 official facebook page. CUSAT students are requested to send their entries before 2nd October midnight to [email protected] with subject “Sarotsav 2016 Photography Contest”. 2 pictures will be awarded with cash prize. One of the Best picture will get Rs.1000 and another picture with maximum likes on Sarotsav 2016 offical facebook page can cash Rs.500.


Mail to [email protected]

Snaps That Changed The World

Ok i came across this article the other day and immediately thought of my numerous friends who are avid “Shutterbugs”.Take note that these are photographs which had some kind of political,cultural or scientific impact on the society and therefore you may not find some really popular ones in here.Like the “Afghan Girl” by Steve McCurry So here is a list of the photography that literally “Changed” humankind [1]Omaha Beach, Normandy, France” Robert Capa, 1944 “If your pictures aren’t good enough,” war photographer Robert Capa used to say, “you aren’t close enough.” Words to die by, yes, but the man knew of what he spoke.