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||:||1998|
|Registered Address||:||J-93, Sarita Vihar, Delhi 110076, Delhi|
|Presence||:||Andhra Pradesh, Assam, Bihar, Chhattisgarh, Delhi, Gujarat, Jammu and Kashmir, Jharkhand, Karnataka, Kerala, Madhya Pradesh, Maharashtra, Manipur, Meghalaya, Orissa, Pondicherry, Rajasthan, Tamil Nadu, Telangana, Uttar Pradesh, Uttarakhand, West Bengal|
|Telephone||:||+91 11 26972351; +91 11 41401216|
|Donor Contact||:||Ms. Priyanka Tiwari / +91 9818364455 / email@example.com|
|Registered Under||:||The Societies Registration Act, 1860
|Auditor||:||Menon & Pai|
|Bankers||:||HDFC Bank , Yes Bank|
|Trustees/Directors/Managing Committee:||:||Mr. Anshu Gupta - Founder Director, Ms. Meenakshi Gupta - Co-Founder, Mr. Keshav Chaturvedi - Member, Ms. Mridula Murgai - Member, Ms. Saloni Malhotra - Member, Mr. Vishal Talreja - Member|
Goonj aims to build an equitable relationship of strength, sustenance and dignity between the cities and villages using the under-utilized urban material as a tool to trigger development with dignity, across the country. The poor and underprivileged are provided with the old collected material as a reward, rather than a donation in lieu of their work. The model extends the conventional circular economy model to a wider development loop by using the urban surplus as a resource for rural development.
School-to-School (S2S): In urban and rural schools, children experience two opposite spectrums of experiences–one is abundance, while the other is a struggle for the basics. Goonj’s initiative builds a relationship of empathy and dignity between urban and rural children channelizing material, from urban abundance to rural scarcity.
Rural Developmental Activities: The program has made multiple positive impacts on food security, income generation, women’s health, access to water and sanitation facilities and infrastructure building etc. for the wellbeing of some of the most neglected communities across the country. Additionally, thousands of material kits created from urban surplus have led to extending the life of each material, otherwise dumped in the ever growing landfills. The community infrastructure work was centred on the road and bamboo bridge making/repairing during the year.
The NGO has been mobilising rural communities to increase their access and control over their own Water, Sanitation and Hygiene (WASH) including having dialogues around health and hygiene and as communities make decisions and work together to make, repair and clean their own water bodies, and village surroundings.
Disaster Relief: It has emerged as a focussed vertical which starts with immediate relief work, expanding to mid-term rehabilitation work and connecting back in the long-term to the development work in a geography. Goonj continue rehabilitation with these communities trying to connect them back to their own decisions-led development work, in a customised and localised manner. The NGO also helps to highlight ignored annual disasters like winters, annual floods and cyclone in some states.
Livelihood: The NGO reaches out to artisans and people with local occupational skills with kits (including carpentry, barber, plumber etc.) to sustain their livelihoods. Support is also extended to small shops and micro-enterprises to encourage local entrepreneurship and economic activity, reducing rural migration and dependency of rural communities on cities and towns. Additionally massive quantities of perused material such as woolens, towels, trousers, shirts etc. are sourced from specific geographic clusters supporting livelihoods of thousands of people involved in processing of such material, items eventually becoming part of the kits.
|FY 2020 (₹)||FY 2021 (₹)||FY 2022 (₹)|
|Income and Expenditure Statement||2,217,629||491,535,111||599,835,666|
|1) Other Income includes transfers to asset fund.
2) The NGO has provided overall amounts spent on various projects, but not a detailed breakdown.
3) Other Expenses includes non recurring expenses, bad debts and discarded assets.
4) Investments includes interest accrued on fixed deposits.
|FY 2020||FY 2021||FY 2022|
|Direct Beneficiaries (nos.)||-||-||-|
|Indirect Beneficiaries (nos.)||-||-||-|
|Average Cost per Direct Beneficiary (₹)||-||-||-|
|No. of Staff||-||-||-|
|Number of Consultants||-||-||-|
|Number Of Volunteers||-||-||-|
|Highest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.)||-||-||-|
|Lowest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.)||-||-||-|
|Services||Funds Raised (₹)|
|Total Funds Raised||239,129|
|NGO Name||Sector||Sub Sector||Location||% Spent on Beneficiaries||Income (₹)||Expense (₹)|
|Nav Bharat Jagriti Kendra||Comprehensive Empowerment||Jharkhand||93||346,172,589||269,132,597|
|S. M. Sehgal Foundation||Comprehensive Empowerment||Haryana||91||595,047,244||543,756,945|
|Professional Assistance For Development Action (PRADAN)||Comprehensive Empowerment||Delhi||89||1,788,899,530||1,748,994,898|
|National Youth Service Action and Social Development Research Institute (NYSASDRI)||Comprehensive Empowerment||Orissa||50||38,049,441||29,317,096|
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