Messiah of migrants Sonu Sood has been offering assist to everybody in want though the lockdown has come to an finish and folks have resumed their work. The actor has been serving to every day wage employees and everybody affected by the COVID19 wave with books, work, jobs and different issues. He just lately additionally shared that he receives countless mails and letters every day for assist and it’s inconceivable for him to contact every one among them. Along with the individuals who really want his assist, there are a few pranksters who joke round with the actor and Sonu replies to them with comparable humor.
Recently, a man requested Sonu Sood on Twitter to arrange transport for him for a Maldives trip. He stated, “Sir, mujhe Maldives jaana hai, pahuncha ke do na (Sir, I want to go to the Maldives, help me out).” Replying to the tweet, the actor stated, “Cycle pe jaoge ke riksha pe bhai (Would you prefer a bicycle or a rickshaw)?”
साइकल पे जाओगे यां रिक्षा पे भाई ? https://t.co/RskTEsWT03
— sonu sood (@SonuSood) October 30, 2020
Sonu Sood has already been receiving applaud for his selfless service for the migrant employees throughout the COVID19 lockdown. He has been serving to all those that require assist, from college students to farmers, throughout this tough time. To honour him for his work, Sood has been conferred with the distinguished SDG Special Humanitarian Action Award by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP).
Reacting to the identical, Sonu Sood had stated, “This is a rare honour. A UN recognition is very special. I have done whatever little I have done in my own humble way for my fellow countrymen without any expectations. However, to be recognised and awarded feels good. I fully support the UNDP in its endeavours to achieve SDG (Sustainable Development Goals) by 2030. Planet Earth and mankind will greatly benefit from the implementation of these goals.” The award was offered to him by way of a digital ceremony.
Talking about working for the migrant employees, Sonu Sood stated, “The past three and half months have been a kind of a life-changing experience for me, living with the migrants for 16 to 18 hours a day and sharing their pain. When I go to see them off as they begin their journey back home, my heart is filled with joy and relief. Seeing the smiles on their faces, the tears of happiness in their eyes has been the most special experience of my life, and I pledged that I’ll keep on working to send them back to their homes until the last migrant reaches his village, to his loved ones.”
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