Abboskhon Yusupov

Lecturer, Writer, Businessman

Kokand, Uzbekistan

Abboskhon Yusupov was born in a small town of Kokand in Uzbekistan. In 2008 he graduated Economical Boarding High School and after a year he became a student of Management Development Institute of Singapore in Tashkent (MDIST). He graduated the institute in 2013 and started working at Central Bank of Uzbekistan. After working there a year, he founded Smart Kids leraning center in his hometown. In 2020, he started his career at Kokand University and became a Master's student at MDIST . Nowadays, he is a senior lecturer at Kokand University and PhD student of Kokand University.


Everyone knows that student life is a golden age. In 2009-2013, I also became a student of a newly established foreign university in the capital of our country. The institute where I was studying was located 300 km away from my home and I lived in the dormitory of the institute. The conditions were very good, the teachers were mostly from abroad, and there was a bank, a food market, an amusement park and a big stadium near it. There was good neighborhood. In my free time from studying, I made it a habit to go to the market and observe people and help elderly people carrying heavy loads. When I told them that I wanted to help them, some people refuse, and some people willingly agree. Those who agreed always thanked me for my help, to some even tears come to their eyes. Those days, whenever I wanted to take a midterm or final exam, I used to call my parents first and ask them to pray for me and bless me. By this way, I always got high marks from any subjects. One day, I saw an old woman walking around the market carrying a heavy load. Of course, in order not to miss this opportunity, I offered her my help. She quickly agreed and I took her loads from her hand. On the way, we talked with the woman to her house. She gave me one red apple in return for my help and thanked my parents for teaching me how to help older people. And she told me that the reward of goodness is nothing but goodness. Couple of days later, I had to take a midterm exam. I called my mother as usual. My mother picked up the phone and said that she was returning home from the market and one young man had taken her heavy luggage and was helping her. She prayed for me and blessed me. Immediately, I remembered the woman's words whom I had helped two days ago: β€œThe reward of goodness is nothing but goodness.”

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