Read the instruction carefully. Finish a PPT of Nepal.
SLIDE 2: Physical geography (terrain, climate/weather, etc.) and the environment/environmental issues.
SLIDE 3: Population (size, density, and distribution; demographic trends; cities, etc.).
SLIDE 4: History and politics.
SLIDE 5: Culture, society, ethnicity, etc.
SLIDE 6: Economy
SLIDE 7: International issues affecting your country specifically.
A two-part list of bibliographic references with a minimum of 12 references should be included as additional slide(s) at the end of the presentation.

Neither your textbook as a source nor the sources for your graphics (maps, photos, etc.) count toward, and so should be additional to, the minimum of

12 references in your bibliography. Throughout the presentation (on the slides and in the Notes) when information, data, maps, graphs, etc. are

provided from a particular source in your bibliography, the bibliographic references should be cited in order to avoid charges of plagiarism (use

either of the two suggestions at the end of these instructions). When your presentation is complete, please use the computer to spell-check it and

then proofread
it yourself for grammatical and other errors that the computer may miss (points will be deducted for spelling and grammatical errors).
Please list the academic and popular texts as two separate groupings of references in your bibliography: (1) academic and (2) popular. (1) An

academic text is a piece of written material by an academic or other expert that appears, e.g., in a refereed journal article (the journal will

usually have a volume and number), in a book published by an academic press (e.g. Edward Arnold, Prentice-Hall, etc.), a book chapter in a book

edited by academics or other experts and published by an academic press, etc. Some examples of academic journals include the International Journal of

Urban and Regional Research or Regional Studies. Academic texts are written for expert and other readers and are not intended usually for general

public consumption.