Jayakumari admitted to government hospital, asks for financial aid for treatment
Jayakumari was hospitalized due to kidney problems. She applied for financial assistance for the treatment.
Veteran actress Jayakumari has been hospitalized in Chennai.
- Jayakumari was hospitalized due to kidney problems.
- She applied for financial assistance for the treatment.
- Jayakumari has acted in over 200 films.
Veteran actress Jayakumari has reportedly been admitted to a government hospital in Chennai due to health issues. It is said that she suffers from kidney problems. It was also reported that Jayakumari needed financial help for the treatment. She apparently asked her supporters to help her. Jayakumari started his career in the 1960s and went on to star in over 200 films.
JAYAKUMARI REQUESTS FOR FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE
Jayakumari, 70, was admitted to a public hospital for treatment. She would have no money to pay for the treatment. The actress, who was known for her glamorous reel image, asked those associated with the industry to come to her aid. The likes of Chiranjeevi and Rajinikanth had helped their co-stars through tough times before.
Jayakumari made her acting debut with the Malayalam film, Collector Malathi. The film was released on the screens in 1967. She then found a foothold in Mollywood. Football Champion is widely regarded as the greatest Malayalam film of her career as it saw her starring alongside the legendary Prem Nazir. It was directed by AB Raj and featured the idol in a dual role. Jayakumari received praise for her work in the Tamil film Nootrukku Nooru (1971), which saw her act opposite Jaishankar. It was later remade in Hindi as Imtihan with Vinod Khanna in the lead. Jayakumari carved out a place for himself in Kannada cinema with Mannina Maga. The film saw her sharing screen space with Dr. Rajkumar. Jayakumari’s notable Telugu films include Rangeli Raja, Kalyana Mandapam and Inti Gowravam. She was also part of the Hindi film Haathi Mere Saathi (1971). It was an adaptation of the Tamil film Deiva Cheyal (1967).
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