Ngo's1 3


Published on


Published in: Healthcare, Health & Medicine
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • 1"What is a Non-GovernmentalOrganization?"( . UNESCOEncyclopaedia of Life SupportSystems. City UniversityLondon. authority on the role of non-governmental organizations in international diplomacy.. Retrieved 18July 2012.
  • purposes: the relief of poverty, education, medical relief, provision of facilities for recreation, and
  • Religious organizations have had a long history of service provision while other organizations have becomemore involved in recent years.groups otherwise disadvantaged in health service access orassist governments in major treatment campaigns and disease control programmes, indrug distribution, in reaching vulnerable communities, and in fostering innovativeapproaches to disease control.
  • transforming public understanding and attitudes about health; promoting healthypublic choices; building more effective interactions between health services andclients; and enhancing community control over and commitment to healthinterventions.have participated in global policy areas such as trade agreements and health, prices of and access to drugs, internationalconventions and treaties on health related subjects such as landmines, environment,breast milk substitutes and tobacco and in debates around policies and public healthstandards.They monitor health and human rights issues such as patients rights, women's and children's health rights, reproductive health rights andoccupational health risks..
  • . At the National level, an Apex Resource Centre housed within the existing National Health Systems Resource Centre would provide technical assistance to the States and the RRCs. The Center will also fund pilots and innovations which have implications at regional/national level. State and District Health Societies will be required to play a more active role in the scheme.
  • Advocacy is a political process by an individual or group which aims to influence public-policy and resource allocation decisions within political, economic, and ...united states agency of international development
  • Sneha????telephone number ????914424640050
  • Similar festivals have since been held in other cities like Kolkata. Many NGOs use short films to spread awareness about their work/causePlace??
  • a integrated model that combines medication and rehabilitation: psychological therapies, vocational training, occupational therapy and reintegration with communities.
  • Imcp????Endemic districts Northeeast states
  • Three States J&K, Rajasthan and Himachal Pradesh Assam, Kerala and Tamil Nadu.
  • Cbos????
  • 21. ShriSecretary General, Jetty Foundation,203, Sector-37, Faridabad-121003Haryana22. Ms. Sumitra Chowhar,Nari Chetana Sangaythan,1322, Sec.-14, Sonipat,Ph:- (01264) - 43459. 23. Shri J.N. Gahlant,Secretary,Indian Red Cross Society,Rohtak,Tel:- (01262) 44588
  • Tarang project(2005)Watershed project??Grow campaign??
  • Leprosy cases on rise>>>
  • Core??? , to reach high-risk populations, CGPP has joined with the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) and the National Polio Surveillance Project to deploy a network of Community Mobilization Coordinators (CMCs), frontline workers who interact with their own community. In brief, their SM activities include: tracking newborns and children, visiting homes, engaging high-level community leaders in both Muslim and non-Muslim neighbourhoods, involving community groups (such as women's groups) and individuals, working with schools and students (e.g., by giving classroom talks about the importance of immunisation), putting community creativity to work (e.g. by organising street theatre, dancing and singing events, and art shows that convey polio messages), broadening the scope beyond polio (e.g., communicating messages about RI, handwashing, and nutrition, etc.), and reaching mobile populations. Related activities have included: training and mentoring in interpersonal communication (IPC), working with the mass media, developing and pre-testing materials such as posters and pamphlets, integrating activities with the local health system, and capitalising on trust during Supplementary Immunisation Activities (SIAs).
  • Founded in 1958, Project HOPE (Health Opportunities for People Everywhere)Project HOPE now provides medical training and health education, as well as conducts humanitarian assistance programs in more than 35 countriesHOPE’s Mission: To achieve sustainable advances in health care around the world by implementing health education programs and providing humanitarian assistance in areas of need.
  • I – Imbalance of sudden unexplained nature or unconsciousness S – Slurring of speech or understanding problems. H – Hemiperesis (weakness of one side of the body)I – Intolerable headache of unknown nature.N- numbness of one side of the body E – eye-sight problems (ie. Unable to see in one or both eyes. )
  • Roro Asbestos Sponge iron – wroght furniture
  • The Second Green Revolution is a change in agricultural production widely thought necessary to feed and sustain the growing population on Earth[1][2] These calls have precipitated in part, as a response to rising food commodity prices, and fears of peak oil among other factorsGreen Revolution refers to a series of research, development, and technology transfer initiatives, occurring between the 1940s and the late 1970s, that increased agriculture production around the world, beginning most markedly in the late 1960s.
  • i)SCHOOL HEALTH CHECK-UP          School Health Check-up project of Govt. Schools of NCT of Delhi (School Health Scheme) School Health CenterRural Girls School Health Center Project Health Check up of Slum Children and their familiesHealth Check-ups for special childrenSchool Health Check-up ProjectDiscount Health Card    Highly systematic, organized and well co-ordinate health care programme Qualified and experienced staff. Lady Doctors and all lady staff for girls school.Use of latest and innovative methods for health check-ups.Computerized storage, monitoring and analysis of health data with regular updates.Health education and awareness programmes like health talks, health quizzes, debates and declamations. Health education material also provided with the health check-up report to every student. Close health status monitoring of each and every student by doctors, psychologists and nutritionists.A consolidated school health annual report with detailed health analysis along with illustrations and graphics will be submitted to the school at the end of the year.
  • A self-help group (SHG) is a village-based financial intermediary usually composed of 10–20 local women. Most self-help groups are located in India, though SHGs can also be found in other countries, especially in South Asia and Southeast Asia.elf-help groups are started by non-governmental organizations (NGOs) that generally have broad anti-poverty agendas. Self-help groups are seen as instruments for a variety of goals including empowering women, developing leadership abilities among poor people, increasing school enrollments, and improving nutrition and the use of birth control. Financial inter mediation is generally seen more as an entry point to these other goals, rather than as a primary objective.
  • A not for profit organization providing family planning and comprehensive abortion care services. Janani is affiliated to DKT- International, a non-profit organization based in Washington D.C. With 15 programs across 14 countries. DKT is one of the largestand most cost-efficient social marketing organizations in the world.Since 1989, DKT has been promoting family planning and HIV/AIDS prevention through social marketing in the developing world. In 2008, they sold over half a billion condoms, almost 60 millioncycles of oral contraceptives, over 11 million three-month injectables and more than six million IUDs.
  • Ngo's1 3

    1. 1. Non-Government Organization participation in Health Program By: DR. HAR ASHISH JINDAL JR
    2. 2. Contents • What is NGO? • Types of NGOs • NGOs in INDIA • Tax laws • NGOs in Reproductive and child health(RCH) • NGOS in Revised national tuberculosis control programme(RNTCP) • NGOs in National mental health programme(NMHP) • NGOs in National vector born disease control programme • NGOs in National aids control programme
    3. 3. contents • NGOs in National leprosy eradication programme • NGOs in National universal immunization programme • NGOs in National tobacco control programme • NGOs in National prevention & control of diabetes , cardiovascular disease and stroke(NPCDCS) • NGOs in National occupational health • NGOs in National nutrition programme • NGOs in National school health programme • NGOs in National water and sanitation • NGOs in National family welfare programme • NGOs in National blindness control program
    4. 4. What is Non government organization?? • According to the UN, any kind of private organization that is independent from government control can be termed an "NGO", provided it is not- profit, non-criminal and not simply an opposition political party. • ―An independent voluntary association of people acting together on a continuous basis for some common purpose other than achieving government office, making money or illegal activities.‖(Peter Willetts, the University of London) • alternative or overlapping terms in use: third sector organization (TSO), non-profit organization (NPO), voluntary organization (VO), civil society organization (CSO),grassroots organization (GO), social movement organization (SMO), private voluntary organization (PVO),self-help organization (SHO) and non-state actors (NSAs).
    5. 5. TYPES NGOS Orientation Co-operation Activities Charitable Orientation Service Orientation Participatory Orientation Empowering Orientation Community-based organization City-wide organization National NGO International NGO Operational NGOs Campaigning NGO Advocacy NGOs
    6. 6. NGOs IN india • NGOS are registered in India in the form of: Trusts • Established for a number of purposes e.g relief of poverty, education, medical relief and any other object of general public utility. • No national law governs public charitable trusts . • Minimum two trustees • States (particularly Maharashtra, Gujarat, Rajasthan, and Madhya Pradesh) have Public Trusts Acts. • Indian public trusts are generally irrevocable. . .
    7. 7. Societies • Membership organizations . • Registered for charitable purposes. • Managed by a governing council or a managing committee. • Minimum seven members • Governed under the Societies Registration Act 1860. • can be dissolved Non profit company (Companies Act of 1956) • Section 25 company • Minimum three members to register • Governed by Board of Directors/Managing Committee • formed for "promoting commerce, art, science, religion, charity or any other useful object," provided that no profits, NGOs IN india
    8. 8. Tax laws • Exemption from corporate income taxes on the income of certain NGOs carrying out specific types of activities. • Value added tax : The rates range from 4 percent to 12 percent, with most goods and services taxed at 8 percent. • Not-for-profit organizations involved in relief work and in the distribution of relief supplies to the needy are 100% exempted from Indian customs duty on the import of items such as food, medicine, clothing and blankets. • CRITERIA To be eligible for tax-exemption under the Income Tax Act, 1961, a not-for-profit entity must be organized for religious or charitable purposes. • Charitable purposes include "relief of the poor, education, medical relief and the advancement of any other object of general public utility."
    10. 10. Health services • Facilitating community interactions with services. • Distributing health resources such as condoms, bed nets, or cement for toilets. • Building health worker moral and support. • reach the vulnerable communities
    11. 11. Health promotion and information exchange • Obtaining and disseminating health information. • Implementing and using health research. • Helping to shift social attitudes. • Mobilising and organizing awareness campaigns
    12. 12. Policy setting • Representing public and community interests in policy. • Promoting equity and pro-poor policies. • Negotiating for public health standards and approach. • Building policy consensus – Enhancing public‘s acceptability for policies.
    13. 13. Resource mobilization and allocation • Financing health services. • Raising community preferences in resource allocation. • Mobilising and organizing community co-financing of services. • Promoting pro-poor and equity concerns in resource allocation . • Building public accountability and transparency in raising, allocating and managing resources.
    14. 14. Monitoring quality of care and responsiveness • Help in Monitoring responsiveness and quality of health services. • Giving voice to marginalised groups, promoting equity. • Representing patient rights in quality of care issues. • Channeling and negotiating patient complaints and claims.
    15. 15. NGO’S IN RCH
    16. 16. NGO-rch policy Ninth Five Year Plan (1997-2002): • Department of Family Welfare introduced the Mother NGO scheme under the Reproductive and Child Health Programme. • Grants were sanctioned to NGOs in allocated districts called Mother NGOs (MNGOs), which in turn issued grants to smaller NGOs called Field NGOs (FNGOs). • Broad objectives of the MNGO scheme: – Addressing the gaps in information on RCH services in the project area. – Building institutional capacity at the State, district/field level. – Advocacy and awareness generation
    17. 17. Why need for revision of policy Drawbacks :  Limited decentralization.  Poor judgement and transparency in the selection of NGOs.  Lack of clarification in the roles and responsibilities of the participating NGOs.  Complicated programmatic and financial guidelines,  delays in fund releases
    18. 18. Proposed revised policy in 12th five year plan • NGOs with the required level of competence would be selected to work at the National/State/District/ levels. • the entire district can be covered and for others the district can identify the blocks for NGO support and prioritize the engagement of NGOs in blocks. • decentralization to the State and district level, with the Centre playing a policy and guidance role • to facilitate better synergy and coordination between the NGO and the department of health, there would be a designated NGO Coordinator at the State and district level respectively.
    19. 19. Proposed revised policy • At the district level, the NGOs would be divided into two types based on function as follows: – Field NGOs (FNGOs) - carry out the activities like training and capacity building, community monitoring, advocacy and community mobilization, planning, etc. – Service NGOs (SNGOs) - focusing on service delivery especially in un-served and underserved areas. • The funding pattern - through the NRHM and RCH flexi pools. The NRHM guidelines to utilize upto 5% of the total NRHM funds as Grants- in-aid to NGOs as well as public private partnerships as delineated in the NRHM implementation framework would be maintained. • Clear cut output/performance indicators for NGOs must be identified between the State/District health societies with the NGO laying down the tasks to be performed by the NGOs.
    20. 20. Schemes • Chiran jeev yojna(gujrat) :promote institutional delivery in in rural and inaccesible areas • Ayushmati Scheme: (west bengal)services provided by ngo‘s with govt. funds • saubhagya-wati Scheme:(UP): ANC. PNC, Neonatal care by once agency per block e.g All India Foundation for Social Work • Ambulance for BPL families in (westbengal ) contracted by NGO‘s made available at PHC‘s24 hrs.
    21. 21. Cooperative for Assistance and Relief Everywhere • Founded in 1945. • Major international NGO delivering broad-spectrum emergency relief and long-term international development projects. • In 2011, CARE reported working in 84 countries, supporting 1015 poverty-fighting projects, and reaching over 122 million people • Other projects in emergency response, food security, water and sanitation, economic development, climate change, agriculture, education, and health.
    22. 22. Cooperative for Assistance and Relief Everywhere • Sure Start – Location: Uttar Pradesh (UP) – Sure Start is aimed at bringing about sustainable improvement in maternal and newborn health status through effective community action in Barabanki and Raebaraeli districts of Uttar Pradesh (UP).
    23. 23. Path foundation • Formed in 1970 . • Program for Appropriate Technology in Health (PATH) is an international non profit organization • Objectives: – Safer childbirth and healthy children. – Health equity for women, among the world‘s most vulnerable—and influential—populations. – Enhancing the capacity of the private sector to produce high-quality child and reproductive health products by providing financial and technical support.
    24. 24. • Established in 1920 under the Indian Red Cross Society Act . • The President of India is the President and Union Health Minister is the Chairman of the Society • The IRCS has 35 State Branches with their more than 700 districts and sub district branches. • Providing relief in times of disasters/emergencies and promotes health & care of the vulnerable people and communities.
    25. 25. • Maternity and Child Welfare schemes of National Headquarters were started in 1954 to extend Maternal and Child Development activities for the Weaker Section of the Community. • The welfare activities are being continued through various Hospitals, Sub Centres and Bal Vikas Kendras • In respect for gender equality and to augment the participation of women in economic development process started vocational Training Centres, as nucleus points for promoting Women/ child development activities.
    26. 26. • Established in 1983 • Objective of providing sustainable development to urban and rural areas of Haryana. • Voluntary, Non-Profit Making, Non-political, Non- religious and Socio Economic Development Organization (SEDO). Mother NGO project (RCH) Implementation of Janani Surksha Yojana (JSY) Day care centre for the aged NRHM planning Pathik mela on HIV/AIDS awareness Pulse polio campaign
    27. 27. NGO’S IN RNTCP Key activities : • IEC for TB prevention. • Ensuring -Quality diagnosis and treatment services. • Improve TB case notification. • Improve treatment adherence and outcomes. • Health promotion and Research. • Support and help to the most vulnerable and underprivileged section .
    28. 28. Cooperative for Assistance and Relief Everywhere • AXSHYA (GF/TB) – Location: Madhya Pradesh (MP), Jharkhand, Chhattisgarh. – Works to address identified challenges in the treatment of Tuberculosis (TB) such as insufficient laboratory capacity for detection – follow up of requisite drug resistance cases along with funding gaps for procurement of second line drugs for all Multi-Drug Resistant TB (MDR-TB) cases to be initiated with treatment.
    30. 30. Ngos in mental heALTH The activities of the MHNGO: • Develop modules include a spectrum of activities such as individual and group counseling, vocational rehabilitation and livelihood skills training, cognitive retraining, family support and counseling, self-help groups, recreation and leisure activities. • Provide comprehensive services focusing both on the control of symptoms of the acute phase of the illness, as well as rehabilitation to ensure optimal functioning in the longer- term. • Providing vocational training in skilled professions such as carpentry and printing, social skills training and family therapy are some examples of the kind of activities undertaken.
    31. 31. Ngos in mental heALTH • Primary prevention programs are the telephone help lines for depressed and suicidal persons, early intervention for babies born at risk for developmental delay and education programs in schools and workplaces for prevention of substance abuse • NGOs like SNEHA (Chennai) provided a range of community based counseling and mental health interventions in the aftermath of this disaster. • The All India Federation for Mental Health, the National Association of the Mentally Ill (NAMI- India) are examples of coalitions of NGOs and consumers respectively which are actively advocating for mental heath policy and care reforms in India.
    32. 32. schizophrenia research foundation • SCARF studies on schizophrenia are the most widely-cited research on the subject from any developing countries • Film festival organized by SCARF called the "Frame of Mind," • Started using telemedicine to expand access to specialist mental health.
    33. 33. The banyan • Founded in 1993 (Chennai) • Changed the lives of over 5,000 people by providing services to support them in reaching their definition of recovery. Major objectives • Care with a human touch: ensuring effective treatment with a integrated model. • Treatment close to home • Assistance for the whole family: relieve the resource burden of a mentally ill relative both physically and financially and to ensure effective care at home. • Understanding & awareness for change: sensitizing communities, schools, Panchayats, government bodies and other stakeholders to encourage a change within policy and civil society that allows those with mental illness to live lives of their choosing in dignity and respect.
    34. 34. Ngos in mental heALTH Odanadi Seva Samsthe (Mysore) • It is trying to combat Human trafficking through Prevention, Rescue operations, rehabilitation and reintegration measures. • Various social intervention tools and psychological methods of action is the hallmark of Odanadi‘s efforts. Arpan • Empowers children themselves, • Able to protect themselves from sexual abuse rather than depend on other stakeholders like parents and teachers who are often not around. • It is then left to the child to be able to protect him/herself.
    35. 35.  Provision of Early Diagnosis & Prompt Treatment • Ensure that no charges are levied on patients for any service rendered. • Provide hospital-based treatment and care to severe and complicated malaria cases as per NVBDCP guidelines and follow-up of patients on treatment.  Insecticide Treatment of Community Owned Bed Nets and Distribution of Bed Nets (in selected areas)  Promotion of use of Larvivorous Fish for Vector Control • enlist the water bodies that are potential breeding grounds of mosquitoes in their catchment area • undertake seeding of large perennial water bodies • construct and maintain hatcheries. NGO’S IN NVBDCP
    36. 36. • Malaria Control and Kala-azar Elimination on amongst Vulnerable Communites • Expertise in developing well researched IEC material has been held responsible for an updation of govt. manuals for the health workers along with the task of developing and using other IEC tools for an effective behaviour change communication at the grassroots.
    37. 37. • VHAI is one of the partner organizations in IMCP- II and is currently operational in more than 1074 villages of 13 high malaria endemic districts of 4 states in Northeast India.
    38. 38. • VHAI since the inception of the programme in the state of Odisha has focused on sensitization of service providers and the community health workers • Building community level task for better monitoring and evaluation
    39. 39. NGOs in NACp • Training volunteers who can educate people on HIV • encourage doctors to volunteer • render free medical services • encourage awareness programmes for potential high risk communities across the country
    40. 40. Cooperative for Assistance and Relief Everywhere • SAKSHAM – Location: Andhra Pradesh (AP) – SAKSHAM project‘s key objective is that by 2012, NGOs will have enhanced capacity to apply community mobilization strategies for reducing risk of HIV/AIDS and STD contraction amongst marginalised populations, particularly sex- workers. • Enhancing Mobile Populations Access to HIV/AIDS Services Information and Support (EMPHASIS) – Location: National – This project has been developed by CARE‘s three country offices to address vulnerability in terms of HIV-AIDS amongst population from low prevalence countries Bangladesh and Nepal to high prevalence areas in neighboring India.
    41. 41. Aids awareness group Registered in 1994 under the Societies Registration Act (1860). Focuses on Integrated Health and Development programmes in urban slums, resettlement colonies and backward rural areas outside Delhi Legal Aid and legal literacy programmes in Jails and free legal advice from their office. HIV / AIDS prevention, testing, treatment and Care & Support of PLHIVs in Delhi, and Counseling for Sex / Sexuality, HIV / AIDS and Legal counseling from their Helpline at the office
    42. 42. NGOs in NACp PATH FOUNDATION • Launching the Tarang project,which will work to reduce HIV incidence by helping individuals and communities to assess risks and vulnerabilities to HIV and STIs INDIAN RED CROSS SOCIETY • The IRCS is very active in the prevention Of HIV / AIDS. It trains youth to disseminate information about the prevention of HIV / AIDS through Youth Peer Education Programme. It also has programmes and projects for children of HIV positive mothers, to provided comprehensive care
    43. 43. Naz India
    44. 44. LEPRA • The leprosy eradication programme was spearheaded by NGOs and today only residual leprosy remains in our country. • British Empire Leprosy Relief Association (BELRA, now LEPRA (UK)). BELRA started leprosy work in India as early as 1924. • BELRA continued leprosy work as Hindu Kusht Nivaran Sangh (HKNS) in India. • In 1989 formed LEPRA India, and was registered in Andhra Pradesh with its office in Secunderabad.
    45. 45. lepra • LEPRA India is currently working in the states of Andhra Pradesh (AP), Orissa, Bihar, Madhya Pradesh (MP) and Jharkhand. It works in 65 districts in these five states, covering a population of 12 million people. • To provide the clinical expertise lacking in GHS services, LEPRA India established 21 referral centres in AP, Orissa, MP and Bihar.
    46. 46. NGO’S IN UIP
    47. 47. • 1994, the foundation was formed as the William H. Gates Foundation – POLIO Eradication: The Foundation provides 17% (US$86 million in 2006) of the world budget for the attempted eradication of polio myelitis . – The GAVI Alliance :The foundation gave the GAVI(formerly the ―Global Alliance for Vaccines and Immunization‖) a donation of US$750 million on January 25, 2005.[
    48. 48. – Children's Vaccine Program :The Children's Vaccine Program, run by the Program for Appropriate Technology in Health (PATH), received a donation of US$27 million to help vaccinate against Japanese encephalitis on December 9, 2003. • Global TB Vaccine Foundation – The foundation gave the Global TB Vaccine Foundation more than US$280 million to develop and license an improved vaccine against tuberculosis for use in high burden countries.
    49. 49. (UP)deploy a network of Community Mobilization Coordinators (CMCs), frontline workers who interact with their own community. Activities include: • tracking newborns and children, • visiting homes, • engaging high-level community leaders in both Muslim and non-Muslim neighbourhoods, • involving community groups (such as women's groups) and individuals, • working with schools and students (e.g., by giving classroom talks about the importance of immunisation), • putting community creativity to work (e.g. by organising street theatre, dancing and singing events, and art shows that convey polio messages), • broadening the scope beyond polio (e.g., communicating messages about RI, handwashing, and nutrition, etc.), and reaching mobile populations.
    50. 50. World Vision International • Founded in 1950 • Working in partnership in nearly 100 countries around the world , including India. • Larger issues of community development and advocacy for the poor towards the end of helping poor children and their families build a sustainable future.
    51. 51. PATH foundation • Strengthening routine immunization services and introducing new vaccines (including hepatitis B vaccine) into India‘s UIP. • Creating a model project for immunization services in Andhra Pradesh, where PATH and the government achieved universal coverage of hepatitis B vaccine for all infants for the first time.
    52. 52. Ngos in nTCP Tobacco related issues addressed • Breaking ground with new sections of media (significant coverage by electronic media at their prime-time spots like CNN IBN, News X etc) • Developed story ideas based on facts and evidence(RTI on Pack Warnings etc.) • Voices of Tobacco Victims (VoTV) became a strong tool to reiterate the terrifying public health hazards of chewing tobacco and was widely covered in media
    53. 53. S. No State/UT VAT Cigarette Bidi Smokeless 2010-11 2011-12 2010-11 2011-12 2010-11 2011-12 1 Tamil Nadu 12.5% 20% 0% 20% 12.5% 20% 2 Kerala 12.5% 20% 0% 20% 12.5% 20% 3 Rajasthan 20% 40% 20% 40% 20% 40% 4 Gujarat 20% 25% 20% 25% 20% 25% 5 Himachal Pradesh 13.75% 20% 4% 13.75% 13.75% 20% 6 Assam 13.5% 20% 13.5% 20% 13.5% 20% 7 Odisha 12.5% 25% 0.0% 10% 12.5% 25% 8 J&K 13.5% 25% 0.0% 25% 13.5% 25% 9 Andhra Pradesh 14.5% 25% 0.0% 0.0% 14.5% 25% Tax increase in several States across tobacco products: Ngos in nTCP
    54. 54. Ngos in nTCP Implementation of Pictorial Health Warnings on all Tobacco Products:
    55. 55. NGOS IN NPCDCS
    56. 56. NGO’S IN NPDCS • The Diabetes Educator Project in India is based on HOPE’s Train- the-Trainer methodology, training health care professionals in diabetes prevention, care and management. • More than 2,700 educators have graduated since 2007 from a class of 4,400. • The program is the only one of its kind to receive recognition from the International Diabetes Federation.
    57. 57. I-SHINE(banglore) I-Shine Project is a comprehensive stroke awareness campaign aimed at : • 1- Empowering Stroke Survivors to rise above their limitations through comprehensive Rehabilitation. • 2- To Enlighten Minds of the society towards, stroke prevention, onset action plan & Rehabilitation. • 3- To Provided emotional support & stroke education for the Caregiver of the Stroke Survivors. MISSION • TO spread the word about Stroke Rehabilitation and Awareness to the society towards a goal of Stroke – Free INDIA
    58. 58. NGO’S IN OCCUPaTIONal HEalTH Activities: • Campaign & awareness rising for silicosis prevention programme and for the compensation & rehabilitation for the silicosis victims and their family members in Jharkhand. • OSHAJ initiated a RTI process on the report, that revealed of not having cases of silicosis in Jharkhand, submitted to National Human Rights Commission by Jharkhand government on 1st May 2008. • Stakeholders committee formation on hazardous mine waste(asbestos and chromite) of abandoned Roro Asbestos Mines to decide upon possible solution. • Awareness rising programme in farmers in Patamda block of Jharkhand on use and harmful impact of chemical fertilizers and pesticides. • OSH committee formation in Sponge iron Industry. • Initiated a process for formation of a national network on OSH like Rising Occupational Safety & Health Network of India (ROSHNI ) Occupational Safety & Health Association of Jharkhand ( OSHAJ )
    60. 60. Oxfam foundation • The name ―Oxfam‖ comes from the Oxford Committee for Famine Relief, founded in Britain in 1942 and registered in accordance with UK law in 1943. • Aim: to work together for greater impact on the international stage to reduce poverty and injustice • Oxfam's involvement in India began when money was granted in 1951 to fight famine in Bihar. • In 2011,Oxfam India was inducted into the Oxfam International Confederation.
    61. 61. • 61 Years of Oxfam in India—and the launch of a GROW Campaign for a hunger free world 1. Enshrine people’s food and nutrition rights in the proposed Right to Food Act and provide nutritious food for all 2. Reform public schemes on food and nutrition (such as the ICDS, Mid-day meal etc.) so as to ensure food and nutrition rights of all especially the poor and marginalised 3. Protect the land, forest and water rights of vulnerable groups, especially women and tribals 4. Ensure that private investments made in agriculture locally and globally are responsible, ethical, and sustainable 5. Work on a just and equitable global deal on climate change that limits global warming 6. Build the capacities of farming communities to adapt to the impacts of climate change 7. Invest in a Second Green Revolution in Eastern India that is equitable, sustainable and focuses on small-holder farmers in rain-fed areas 8. Recognize and support women’s important role as producers, processors and providers of food and nutrition 9. Ensure that India plays an active role in the global system to prevent food price crises 10. Strengthen community based mechanisms to reduce the effects of natural disasters on food security
    62. 62. • Working in Tamil nadu • Vision : ‗no child in India shall be deprived of education because of hunger‘, • Largest NGO managed mid-day meal programme in the world. • Pioneering a technology-driven operating model, this has been a success in terms of its reach-out, scalability and replicability • Started 1,500 children in Bangalore, has become an exemplary model to the country reaching out to more than 1 million children everyday in a span of 10 years
    63. 63. Objectives of eradicating hunger and promoting education amongst the under-privileged sections of the society • Their service or “seva” is to prepare the Mid Day Meal in various center, which is a nutritious and sumptuous meal consisting of “Khichdi” (a mix of rice, pulses and vegetables, cooked in pure ghee with spices and tomatoes). • working all over india with 23 kitchenae.g in Kurukshetra , Panipat etc.
    64. 64. • Started in July,1998. • Most popular school health programme. • Participation from a sample of schools of Delhi. • First programme to computerise and place health records of lacs of children on the internet. • Currently operational all over the country with its various projects running in the schools of Mumbai, Pune, Bangalore, Chennai, Hyderabad, Kolkata, Lucknow and various towns of Haryana, Punjab, Himachal Pradesh and Uttranchal.
    65. 65. Ngos in water and sanitaion
    66. 66. • Jeevandhara - WASH in India(West Bengal) • Initiated in December 2007, • with 6 local organisations headed by Joygopalpur Gram Vikash Kendra. Activities: – formation of Self Help Groups (SHG) – preparation of information material about hygiene – information campaigns as village meetings – house to house campaigns and teaching in schools – organise special campaigns like soap-day – dissemination of latrine slabs to interested households by either selling own produced slabs or through advocacy to communes and always through information work to villagers about sanitation options
    67. 67. Sulabh International Social Service Organisation (March 1970) • Best- known NGOs working in the sanitation sector, both nationally and internationally. • Dr Bindeshwar Pathak, the Founder of the Sulabh Movement, has been honoured nationally and internationally for his exemplary work. • Today it is working with a workforce of over 50,000 volunteers in 25 states, 436 districts and 1247 towns of India, • Sulabh has also been invited to help out in neighbouring countries like, Nepal, Bhutan, Afghanistan and Bangladesh. • It has also taken up many programmes in collaboration with the United Nations Centre for Human Settlements, Nairobi, and the International Water and Sanitation Centre, Loughborough University
    68. 68. NGOS IN NFWP
    69. 69. JANANI NGO
    70. 70. Indian red cross society • All Red Cross hospitals and centers, as well as family welfare clinics, carry out family welfare work. • motivate eligible couples to adopt small family norms • provide them with contraceptives and other family planning devices. PATH FOUNDATION • is researching the introduction, acceptability, and regulatory environment of products such as the female condom and the improved diaphragm.
    71. 71. NGO’S IN nbcp
    72. 72. Year established • 1989 Blind Foundation for India • The Blind Foundation for India is an American NGO established to help in preventing blindness in India • focuses on education, rehabilitation and prevention wherever possible. • have restored sight to 75,000 people through the removal of cataracts • have treated over 1 million people through sponsored eye camps. • has no paid staff • over 92 percent of funds collected go directly to help the blind.
    73. 73. Vision • Bringing light in the life of people and provide them "Right to Sight" • Focus on blindness eradication programme all over India. • A comprehensive network at the grass root level and has been working with the rural, tribal & backward communities in various states in India since the 2003. • Conducting Eye Camps treating over 2 lac patients in 2012
    74. 74. summary
    75. 75. Thank you