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➤ Providing and securing basic needs in the constituency and in the state.
➤ To improvement in the agriculture. By cultivating the unused thousands of hectares of land belongs to the government. By utilizing Horticulture students. This can bring down the cost of food products.
➤ Creating and providing one government job for one person in the family.
➤ Providing free hospital facility and to maintain hi-tech facility in the government hospital and tp provide free treatment for all type of Cancer, HIV, Dengue, H1N1, Cardio attack and for many Sevier diseases.
➤ To provide Free Education in the state with hi-tech facilities and quality education till 10th standard as considering the education is main source for the development of the nation .
➤ Joining Rivers in the state to sort out the water problem for agriculture and drinking purpose and industrial purpose.
➤ Cleaning Vrishabhavathi River in Bangalore to sort out the water problem in the city.
➤ Liberating and removing many Restrictions against Industries and to facilitate do development in the industrial sector.
➤ To save and protect natural resources and to avoid cutting trees in the name development.
Kittur Chennamma (23 October 1778 – 21 February 1829) was the Queen of Kittur, a princely state in Karnataka. She was one of the Indian female rulers to lead an armed rebellion against the British East India Company in 1824 because of the effect of doctrine of lapse. The resistance ended with her arrest and she became a symbol of the independence movement in India. In the state of Karnataka, she is celebrated along with Abbakka Rani, Keladi Chennamma and Onake Obavva, as the foremost women warriors and patriots. Chennamma was a member of the Lingayat sect.
Chennamma was born in Kakati, a small village in what is now the Belagavi District of the Indian state of Karnataka. Rebellion against the British She became queen of her nativekingdom and married Raja Mallasarja, of the Desai family at the age of 15, and had one son. After their son's death in 1824 she adopted Shivalingappa, and made him heir tothe throne. The British East India Company did not accept this and ordered Shivalingappa's expulsion, using a policy of paramountcy and complete authority (doctrine of lapse officially codified between 1848 and 1856 by Lord Dalhousie), but Chennamma defied the order