. Given the reality of a developing nation like India where concerns of poverty, primary education and basic social standards for its citizens far outweigh issues related to historic buildings, it is no wonder that heritage preservation features very low on the government’s agenda. No doubt the legislations and the various laws, whether national or international, provides for an approach which seems to be some what responsible in its letter and form but, it doesn’t happen in practice or is ineffective.
Given a measure of independence and freedom from government control the role of the non-government voluntary agencies is what seems to be the need of the hour.
This practice, however must be backed by an institutional structure. Moreover, coordination and cooperation among the government agencies and private sectors engaged in cultural activities, especially the Non Governmental Agencies must be promoted. 5.
Educational programmes that fosters international exchanges for cultural heritage professionals, and promotes a better understanding at the national as well as international levels to conserve the monuments must be organised 6. Last but not the least all of us must do our bit to protect these structures. We must never spoil these places when we visit them. Also if we see others destroying/spoiling them, we must report them to the appropriate authority.
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