Hindalco Industries Limited, Renukoot

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This is a presentation from Hindalco Industries Limited, one of the finalists at the 5th CII-GBC National Award for Excellence in Water Management in 2008

The awards are in 2 categories, Within the Fence for work done on minimizing the organisations water footprint, and Beyond the Fence for work done in the community around the industry.

This presentation was in the "Beyond the Fence" category.

We thank CII and the respective companies for giving us permission to upload these presentations on the India Water Portal website for dissemination to a wider audience.

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Hindalco Industries Limited, Renukoot

  1. 1. CII – SOHRABJI GODREJ GREEN BUSINESS CENTRE, HYDERABAD HINDALCO INDUSTRIES LTD. RENUKOOT, SONEBHADRA, U.P.
  2. 2. Location
  3. 3. Our Vision “ To actively contribute to the social and economic development of the communities in which we operate. In so doing build a better, sustainable way of life for the weaker sections of society and raise the country’s human development index. index ” -Smt. Rajashree Birla
  4. 4. Demographic Profile Operational Population Total Division villages ill SC/ST BC Others Oth Population Hindalco, Renukoot 200 1,93,525 59,991 34,210 2,87,726 Power Div. Renusagar 32 43,045 40,779 29,452 1,13,276 Mines Div Jharkhand Div., 73 71,792 71 792 11,426 11 426 4,918 4 918 88,136 88 136 Mines Div., Chhatisgarh 40 25,542 7,570 2,939 36,051 TOTAL 345 3,33,904 1,19,766 71,519 5,25,189 No of No. of Total Name of Units Househol SC/ST Others Male Female villages Population ds Hindalco, Renukoot 10 4397 17631 8297 13435 12492 25927 Power Div. Renusagar 2 1105 5375 2530 4036 3869 7905 Mines Div., Jharkhand 2 476 2275 1070 1660 1685 3345 Mines Div., Chhatisgarh Div 2 453 1676 789 1338 1128 2465 Total 16 6431 26957 12686 20469 19174 39642
  5. 5. The Big Challenge National Figures
  6. 6. Challenges and Constraints Naxal prone area. Widespread Illiteracy. Intensive Malnutrition and hi h level of morbidity. I t i M l t iti d high l l f bidit Hilly terrain and scattered population. Prevalence of dogmas and social taboos. Poor infrastructure facilities. Huge migration from villages.
  7. 7. Focus Area Education Health Care Sustainable Livelihood Infrastructure Development Soc a e o s Social Reforms
  8. 8. WATER PROJECTS
  9. 9. Sources of livelihood 5% 5% Agriculture 10% Wage labourers & Others Services 50% Small enterprises 30% Others
  10. 10. 500 1000 1500 2000 2500 0 1998 8 1429.70 1999 9 1998.80 2000 0 51.96 175 2001 1 1653. .91 2002 2 180 00.16 Status of Rainfall 2003 3 2075.58 2004 4 179 95.74 PERIOD 11 YEARS (FROM JANUARY 1998 TO 2008) 2005 5 2142.41 2006 6 1542.82 2 Quantity of Rainfall (in m m ) 2007 7 1398.43 2008 8 1475.62 2
  11. 11. Cause and effect of poor land and water management POOR LAND & WATER MANAGEMENT LIMITED UNEVEN FARMING RAINFAL L LOW FOREST CROP CUTTING YIELD INADEQUATE FOOD FOR FAMILY MIGRATION SCARCE OF MONEY POOR HEALTH POVERTY MALNUTRITION MORE FINANCIAL DEATH INDEBTNESS / OTHER OSS LOSS FREQUENT LOSS IN ILLNESS DAILY WAGE
  12. 12. Objectives of the Project “To initiate and implement the water projects in 16 villages for 6431 f ili to ensure the proper utilization of land to f families t th tili ti fl dt make them enable to meet out the essential requirements over the period of one year.”
  13. 13. Implementation Steps FOLLOW UP 3rd Year HANDING OVER/ PHASING OUT MONITORING, EVALUATION AND CORRECTIVE ACTION PROJECT IMPLEMENTATION 2nd Year RESOURCE MOBILIZATION NEED IDENTIFICATION AND PLANNING CAPACITY BUILDING 1ST Year TRAINING Ye FORMING VILLAGE INSTITUTIONS SOCIAL MOBILIZATION AWARENESS BUILDING
  14. 14. Watershed management-A key to sustainable livelihood Major initiatives Lift irrigation projects 80 Small Check Dams 32 Rain water Harvesting Tank 136 Water Ch W t Channel l 8476 F t Feet Fruit plant distribution 25079 Timber d Ti b and non timber plant i b l 13505 distribution. Nadep and Vermi compost 289 Cattle vaccination 24115
  15. 15. Training Programmes 549 1243 1823 1446 450 1185 600 2000 1500 871 325 875 1500 240 400 1000 52 8 45 2 1000 180 200 500 500 0 0 0 2004 2005 2006 2007 2004 2005 2006 2007 2004 2005 2006 2007 Agriculture Training Animal Husbandry SHG Training 63 0 1950 0 1450 9450 0 1256 15000 1485 2500 2000 6535 2000 4525 1500 854 10000 856 685 1500 450 1000 350 5000 1000 500 500 0 0 0 2004 2005 2006 2007 2004 2005 2006 2007 2004 2005 2006 2007 Nursery Development Mass awareness programme Programme Bio-Fertilizer Training
  16. 16. Outcome of the water project Capacity Length Height Width Total Structure Quantity Cubic (Feet) (Feet) (Feet) Capacity (Feet) Check dam 4 40 12 300 1,44,000 1 44 000 5,76,000 5 76 000 Pond 2 150 150 10 2,25,000 4,50,000 Bowali (Radius=18 8 - 13 - 13,237 1,05,901 feet) Total 14 190 175 310 3,82,237 11,31,901
  17. 17. Photographs
  18. 18. Photographs
  19. 19. Photographs
  20. 20. Horticulture & Medicinal Plants • High return on investment • Optimum use of resources (low water requirement) • H l reducing Helps d i the use of chemicals • Suitable for Big/Small Farmer Trader cultivators Coordination (Tulsi, (Producer) Ashwagandha, Kalmegh, Coleus) (Buyer)
  21. 21. Photographs
  22. 22. Micro Finance Issues & Interventions • Number of SHG 532 • Non availability of • Members 5780 funds • Total Saving (Rs. in lacs) 15.973 • Very high interest • Loan provided p (Rs. in lacs) rate Self Help Groups 66.50 • Market Linkage • Minimal access to • Outlet of Institutional products support y g • Bulk buying • Development related Activities • Social Issues • Institutions
  23. 23. Sustainability of the projects Generating the “corpus fund ” corpus Involving of Technical Panchayat Govt. guidance andd to VDC NGOs By-laws for t f water user Institutional committees support Follow up
  24. 24. The Aditya Birla Rural Technology Park, Muirpur Park
  25. 25. The Aditya Birla Rural Technology Park, Muirpur Capacity Building Center Key Training Areas Prevention and control of Cattle diseases Role and Responsibilities of Panchayati Raj Institutions Application of modern agricultural technology Formation and management of Self- Help Groups Control of Malaria and TB diseases in rural areas
  26. 26. The Aditya Birla Rural Technology Park, Muirpur Agriculture Section Activities Crop planning and budgeting Assessment of soil fertility Weeds control and management Water management for crop production Nursery development and Management g Promoting applications of organic fertilizers Modern agriculture practices
  27. 27. The Aditya Birla Rural Technology Park, Muirpur Veterinary Section Activities Artificial insemination for breed improvement Organizing Animal medical camps in villages Animal vaccination Demonstration of energy production through Bio-gas plant Veterinary Hospital with ward facility for treatment of sick animals
  28. 28. The Aditya Birla Rural Technology Park, Muirpur Vocational Training-Cum-Production Center Activities Managerial skill training to - the entrepreneurs e e ep e eu s - rural youths - rural women Vocational training on electrical/electronic goods repairing, tailoring, diesel pump repairing, computer training, etc. Training on marketing of finished goods. Linking trained entrepreneurs to the govt. schemes Extending technical support to the trained entrepreneurs as per their need
  29. 29. The Aditya Birla Rural Technology Park, Muirpur Rural Hospital Activities General OPD Emergency Services g y Indoor patient Services Safe delivery General Surgery ECG/ X-ray Facility Pathological services Family Planning Operation Family Welfare OPD F il W lf
  30. 30. Project Budget Fund Mobilized (Rs. In lacs) ( ) Sl. No. of Govt., Name of Division No. villages HJST G.P. and Total (Internal) village (External) 1 Hindalco – Renukoot 10 46.7 342.56 389.26 2 Power Division- Renusagar P Di i i R 2 2.94 2 94 18.25 18 25 21.19 21 19 3 Mines Division – Lohardaga 2 3.48 39.24 42.72 4 Mines Division – Samri 2 4.39 24.53 28.92 Total 16 57.51 424.58 482.09
  31. 31. Monitoring • Implementation calendar . • Feedback and progress assessment through VDC and SHGs. • W kl meeting among th fi ld staffs . Weekly ti the field t ff • Incorporation of corrective measures. • Developed a monthly newsletter called Margdarshika • Involvement of local NGOs and other developmental agencies. • Social auditing.
  32. 32. Impact : Sustainable Livelihood Relativ risk 42500 Relative risk 50000 60 49.77 40000 29300 50 ve 30000 40 15200 e 20000 27 27.37 27 37 30 10000 20 0 National 2005-06 2007-08 10 Status (2006- 0 07) National Status 2005-06 2007-08 Per Capita Income % of people below poverty line tive risk tive risk 50.00% 70.00% 60.00% 55.42% 39.10% 40.00% 60.00% 40.00% 50.00% 24.03% 40.00% 30.00% 30.00% 20.27% 20.00% 20.00% Relat Relat 10.00% 10.00% 0.00% 0.00% National 2005-06 2007-08 National 2005-06 2007-08 Status(more Status than 60%) % of Skilled persons Families Covered through SHGs
  33. 33. Testimonials
  34. 34. Media Coverage
  35. 35. • ASIAN CSR AWARD – 2003 FOR POVERTY A ALLEVIATION AT THE HANDS OF HIS C EXCELLENCY, PRIME MINISTER OF THAILAND H I E • ADITYA BIRLA PLANET AWARD - 2004 FOR V EXCELLENCE IN MODEL VILLAGE DEVELOPMENT E PROGRAMME. M E • CII NATIONAL AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN N WATER MANAGEMENT 2006 T S • CII NATIONAL AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE IN WATER MANAGEMENT 2007
  36. 36. Our Partners • Govt. Officials at District and Block Levels, like DRDA, MESO, DDO, DHO, DMO, CMO, BDO, DAHO, DSWO, DIET, DBCS, DTO, DPRO, etc • Panchayats and Local Gram Sabhas. • Neighbouring Corporates like, NTPC, NCL, Kanoria Chemicals, Hi-Tech Carbon, Carbon • Local NGOs, like Pradaan, Nehru Yuva Kendra, Gram Vikas Samiti, Vikas Bharti, Banwasi Sewa Ashram, Swamsidha, Krishi Vigyan Kendra, etc. • National and International Organisations like BAIF, Habitat for Humanity International, CII, International CII Australia-India Council, UPSACS, NEDA, Council UPSACS NEDA Entrepreneurship Development Institute (EDI), State Resource Centre, Birsa Agriculture University, Horticulture and Agriculture Research Station (HARP). • Local Clubs like Rotary Club, Lions Club, Mahila Mandal, etc.
  37. 37. and we still have miles to go…..

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