Which is the best Indian bike 1

In all those days of hardship, Jyoti Kumari could hardly have thought that her story would soon fill the Indian newspapers or even shake up Ivanka Trump in distant America.

Jyoti and her father - they were only two of the millions stranded in India. You have all had to fight hard since March to survive under strict Corona rules and without a job. And things were not going well for the 15-year-old and her father.

How should they manage to get home? It was 1200 kilometers from Delhi to her home village Sirhulli in Bihar, the poorest of all Indian states. And nowhere is a bus or train in sight.

Jyoti's father could barely walk. Mohan Paswan was injured, no chance that the two would set off on foot like the others who had run out of money. Before the accident, the father had made his living driving an auto rickshaw in the satellite town of Gurugram, southwest of Delhi. But with the injury, he could no longer make it alone.

So he called Jyoti, his daughter. She had left school months earlier, the family lacked money for books, her father toiled away in the distance, but it wasn't enough.

Jyoti had traveled all the way from Bihar to Gurugram to take care of the injured father. But then Corona came and everything got worse. Rickshaw drivers were no longer allowed to work, savings melted away.

When her landlord threatened to throw her out, Jyoti suspected: They had to go home, there were friends and relatives there who could count on their support.

And so the girl took the last rupees and bought a used bike for the equivalent of 16 euros. Jyoti in the saddle, her father on the luggage rack, a bag on her lap. So it started, as reported by Indian newspapers and TV stations, at 30 to 40 degrees in the shade, Jyoti had to pedal, always heading east.

The media call them "Lionheart"

The father couldn't believe it: girl, he asked, how is that supposed to work? It wasn't a trip to the village, they had to go across India. They slept at gas stations, they were hungry. Strangers fed them, but sometimes they were ridiculed. People who had no idea of ‚Äč‚Äčtheir father's injury laughed at her.

A girl struggling to rock her father around? Where was there such a thing? But Jyoti was not deterred, she kept her goal in mind: Bring Papa home, she had promised Mama that.

To reach her mother, Jyoti kept borrowing a cell phone on the way. Then she was busy reassuring her mom. You would be fine. Only rarely were father and daughter lucky enough to have a truck or tractor stop to take them away. Most of the time they cycled, Jyoti and her father say, about a hundred kilometers a day.

After ten days it was done. Since returning home, the girl has given many interviews, the media called her: "Lionheart". Her story finally touched Ivanka Trump, on Twitter she praised Jyoti's strength and called her an inspiration for many Indians.

A columnist for the platform The print saw it a little differently. He felt that the Jyoti case should not be romanticized, but should rather shame India. So many migrant workers are left to their own devices, waiting in vain for promised help from the state.

Jyoti is now getting a lot of offers: The cycling association invites you to train with the national team. A minister wants to make her a "health ambassador". That feels good, says Jyoti. But she should be most pleased that the state has enrolled her in a high school.

Jyoti, who cycled her father home, now has a new goal in mind: "I want to learn again and pass my exams."