UN Sustainable Development Goals:
% Spent on BeneficiariesHelpYourNGO USP: Our Research Team studies the NGO's financials to arrive at ratios, variances and the % spent on beneficiaries. This % is the proportion of direct program expenses to total expenditure for the latest financial year, indicating the total direct spend on beneficiaries.
|Year of Establishment||:||2011|
|Registered Address||:||181/A, Bhoorgaon, Panditwari-II (Near Lovely Market) , Dehradun 248006, Uttarakhand|
|Telephone||:||+91 135 2775900|
|Donor Contact||:||Mr. Kamleshwar Singh / +91 8171660669 / email@example.com|
|Registered Under||:||The Societies Registration Act, 1860
|Auditor||:||Sachin Rastogi & Co.|
|Bankers||:||Indian Overseas Bank|
|Trustees/Directors/Managing Committee:||:||Ms. Neha Chaturvedi - President , Dr. Rajesh Kumar Sinha - Vice President , Mr. Kamleshwar Singh - Secretary , Ms. Sheeba Chowdhary - Treasurer, Dr. Anshuman Karol - Member , Ms. Sharmistha Chowdhury - Member , Ms. Sujana Krishnamoorthy - Member|
Aadhaar- An Association for Development, Harmony and Action Research believes that the most important resource that one can share with the community is ones time and presence. The NGO support and strengthen grassroots action and engagement with civil society; advocate and promote policies and institutions for sustainable development and the inclusion of the marginalized.
Digital Literacy & Academy Program: Aadhaar proposes to create a cadre of youths enabled with required skills. The beneficiaries of the training are mainly underprivileged youth coming from disadvantaged backgrounds and territories, including people with disabilities, with a focus on women/young girls. The overall objective of the intervention is to ensure access to work for youth facing the risk of exclusion, who are NEET (not in education, employment or training), or people struggling with long term unemployment by bridging the skill gap in digital skilling in India. The training curriculum, pedagogy, modalities vary from one site/location to the other with short and long term courses.
This NGO has been designed to deliver employment-linked Advanced IT Skill Training. It provides training on how to access digital devices including access to government services, explore online information’s and undertake digital payments, along with the basics of computers and English literacy to make them more employable, self-reliant and develop awareness on technological development. On completion of the course, the individuals are provided with certificates and placed or employed by the partner IT companies.
STEM Tinkering, Coding, Robotics Learning: Aadhaar’s intervention in the field of education is centred towards teaching young school kids between classes 6th to 9th standards in the field of STE(A)M – Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and Mathematics clubbed with Tinkering, Coding and Robotics for hands on holistic learning experience of these children. Various labs are established in Government schools, the trust teaches student’s novel topics like using a computer, basics of electronics, sensor-based application development, micro-controller-based robots and apps, coding, computer languages like Java, Python, HTML and Robotics. Overall, the NGO envisions a future where kids will be skill ready and at ease with emerging technologies of today and tomorrow like Artificial Intelligence, Internet of Things, 3D designing, Computational Thinking and scientific concepts alike!
Environment & Agriculture Development: The interventions aimed to equip the communities with the right skill set and technology that would support their agriculture, horticulture, irrigation, livelihood, economic development and other practices. Awareness generation are promoted on disaster management among the local masons and common citizen about the disaster resilient building technology. Farmer Producer Groups (FPGs) are created to promote traditional crops in the area. It facilitated the discussion on the importance of the agriculture techniques, changing trends in agriculture due to climate change and best practices for increased productivity.
|FY 2020 (₹)||FY 2021 (₹)||FY 2022 (₹)|
|Income and Expenditure Statement||120,192||5,199,446||-958,615|
|1) Institutional Sources mainly include Project Evaluation Work Receipts and other Grants.
2) DPA includes project co-ordination and consultancy charges.
3) Other expenses includes transfers to fixed assets fund, grants unutilized.
|FY 2020||FY 2021||FY 2022|
|Direct Beneficiaries (nos.)||1,000||505,020||12,820|
|Indirect Beneficiaries (nos.)||3,000||1,515,060||38,460|
|Average Cost per Direct Beneficiary (₹)||-||-||-|
|No. of Staff||9||12||16|
|Number of Consultants||3||4||5|
|Number Of Volunteers||5||8||12|
|Highest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.)||1,080,000||1,845,467||1,035,000|
|Lowest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.)||300,000||300,000||300,000|
|NGO Name||Sector||Sub Sector||Location||% Spent on Beneficiaries||Income (₹)||Expense (₹)|
|Parivartan Samajik Sanstha||Development||Camps/Activities||Maharashtra||97||361,512||360,122|
|An Association for Development, Harmony and Action Research (AADHAAR)||Development||Services for the Poor||Uttarakhand||52||84,267,307||85,225,922|
|Mashal Social Welfare Society||Development||Services for the Poor||Delhi||50||1,995,689||2,039,814|
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