JEE Mains chief Parth Bhardwaj doesn’t want to just do engineering

JEE Mains topper don’t just want to do engineering: Said- my goal is to become IAS, I want to improve many problems of India

In the JEE Mains result released by the National Testing Agency on Monday, Parth Bhardwaj of Jaipur came third at All India level. Parth scored 100 percentiles. Parth, 18, passed 12th place from Cambridge Court High School.
Even after getting past JEE, engineering isn’t as much of a craze as becoming an IAS by getting selected into the civilian services at UPSC.
Parth said that the purpose of life is that many problems of India should be rectified. For example, there is a great need for improvement in primary education. He said – I democratized a lot of things, but I like bureaucratization more. There seem to be many other technical issues which are not suitable for the Indian system.
He said China is also a good example. There is nothing like believing in socialism, it has failed in most countries. Capitalism has worked in most countries, it should work in India too.
Parth said he also received a degree offer from the Indian Institute of Science Bangalore. Now graduated, you will choose engineering from computer science or electricity. Parth had joined training from sixth grade herself. One of his companions, Sambhav Jain, moved up to 333rd.
Parth said the way normal students study, I studied the same way. Just see what is needed. Focused on that. My older brother is a computer engineer, but I only followed professors. Parent support was comprehensive.
My goal is to go to the IAS department by passing the UPSC civilian exam. The college has not yet been decided for the continuation of studies. The idea is to take a computer or electrical engineering. Parth said that in addition to my studies, I also played football, which I have a lot of interest in.
I keep discussing it with my news friends too. The advice for the rest of the students is that they should see what to study and what not. If you have read NCERT, you can get full marks in Physics-Chemistry. You have to work hard in math, there is no other alternative. Kids shouldn’t lie to each other that I finished math.
Sharing tips with students, said to crack JEE, NCERT in Physics and Chemistry and Coaching for Math must be followed correctly. Parth said he studied online during the Covid period. After that, he used to study for 3-4 more hours.
But at that time it was not possible to create much concentration. As he moved from online to offline, he continued to increase his reading a bit. Studied 5-6 hours a day. Which sometimes went up to 8-9 hours. Parth’s favorite subject is physics.
Parth said everything in India resulted. If the child follows it correctly, the exam becomes clear. But if you want to do something extraordinary, then you have to think about yourself. Regarding the suicide cases due to stress and depression among students preparing for the competition in Kota, he said the training system will need to be improved.
The Indian education system should resemble that of America, Norway or Finland. Because there is a lot of pressure on children in India. 10 lakh children give JEE. Of these, 10,000 are able to go to good IITs and do good jobs. There is satisfaction for them. Not good for other children. The ranking system through which the coaching industry has become so important. It should change. The JEE model should also be modified, especially in chemistry.
I planned to go into physics research till 10. Now finally there were more advantages to go to administrative department through UPSC. Parth’s father, Rakesh Bhardwaj, is an inspector in the Department of Transport, currently on deputation to the tax department. Mother Shimla Bhardwaj is a housewife. There is an older brother who has a trade after computer engineering.

For the latest update of Sangri today Like us on Facebook and follow on Twitter. Fore Latest Video News Subscribe to our channel on YOUTUBE. Also join our telegram channel

Previous Data in Motion is Extremely Important to Creating Rich Customer Experiences: Srinivasulu Grandhi, VP-Engineering, Confluent
Next As India's education businesses experience turmoil, where is Edtech heading?