HelpYourNGO - Education - Purkal-Youth-Development-Society-(PYDS)

Purkal Youth Development Society (PYDS)

Sector: Education
Sub Sector: School
Tax Deduction: 50% u/s 80G of The Income Tax Act, 1961
FCRA:

UN Sustainable Development Goals:
NGO LogoNGO Logo

% Spent on Beneficiaries

96%
HelpYourNGO 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 : 2003
Registered Address : Purkal Youth Development Society, Purkal Village, Post Office Bhagwantpur, Dehradun 248009, Uttarakhand
Presence : Uttarakhand
Website : https://www.purkal.org
Email : society@purkal.org
Telephone : +91 9639003157
Donor Contact : Mayank Sharma / +91 9837337660 / mayank@purkal.org
Registered Under : The Societies Registration Act, 1860
Auditor : Khattak Kochhar & Co.
Bankers : State Bank of India (Local), Kotak Mahindra Bank (FCRA)
Trustees/Directors/Managing Committee: : Mr. G. K. Swamy - Founder & Mentor, Ms. Ranjana Rawat - Chairperson, Directors: Mr. Vijay Toley, Mr. Vikas Gambhir, Mr. Adwait Hebbar, Mr. Nikhil Naredi, Mr. Sanjiv Bathla, Mr. Anoop Seth

Purkal Youth Development Society (PYDS) provides quality education and holistic care through a CBSE-affiliated school, from Class I-XII, to children (predominantly girls) from deeply needy and underprivileged families. This is done through a combination of high-quality academics, adequate nutrition, health care, and full exposure to co-curricular areas, at no cost to them. The ultimate objective is to guide each student to be financially independent and lead their family to prosperity, eventually transforming the demographics of the entire region.

Major Interventions:

Educational Overview: The learning provided in schools has been accompanied by hands-on projects by students. Different subject teachers collaborate to create a project statement with concepts from all subjects of the class level. Lessons have structured cross-curricular connections in content and methodology whereas Languages, Mathematics, Science, and Social Studies are integrated. Computers and Languages are used to learn other subjects and Art, Music, Dance, and Drama are used to interpret and express content of different subjects in classes. Experiential Learning for senior classes is facilitated through carefully designed immersive experiences followed by exploration of conceptual and theoretical aspects of the same experiences. Multidimensional learning about a topic aims to make it possible for students to create High Order Thinking Skills.

One of the objectives is to teach through age-appropriate learning methods, while keeping Experiential Learning (ExL) as the basis of all innovations. EXL enables students to learn and apply theory and academic content to real-life experiences. These experiences are field-based (visits, internships, case studies, etc.) or classroom-based (presentations, role-plays, peer teaching, group activity, etc.). EXL has had measurable benefits and effective integration of technology has led to an innovative curriculum.

Science, Technology, Engineering, Maths (S.T.E.M): The vision is to develop technological skills, foster curiosity, build imagination and serve as a makerspace for implementation of STEM education. Tinkering classes are integral to the school timetable for classes IV - IX. Teachers have been trained to integrate Tinkering in lesson plans and class activities to make it accessible to students.

Navjeevan: It focuses on children from remote areas of Uttarakhand who have missed primary mainstream education and do not have the academic skills or aptitudes of their peers. In the 18-month program, these children undergo accelerated learning as residential students to equip them with the knowledge and skills they would have gained in primary classes. These children are mainstreamed into Class V, VI, or VII depending on their performance at the successful completion of the program.

Nutrition & Medical Care: Medical booklets for all students, detailing immunization, vaccination, height and weight, eyesight, and prescription reports, are updated and students' health indicators are being consistently monitored. BMI (Body Mass Index) and physical examinations are conducted to see if any illnesses or infections were present on their return to campus. The remedial response involves giving nutritious meals, organizing an eye check-up camp, and providing deworming shots, anti-lice treatment, and chyawanprash to the students for better health.

FY 2020 (₹) FY 2021 (₹) FY 2022 (₹)
Income
Government Sources - - -
Foreign Sources - 12,086,030 16,519,327
Institutional Sources - - -
General Donations - 36,036,845 58,875,484
Sales/Fees - 1,186,415 1,460,875
Interest/Dividend - 1,909,103 3,220,397
Other Income - 2,952,932 455,802
Total Income (A) - 54,171,325 80,531,885
 
Expenditure
Direct Program Activities - 32,886,471 44,444,220
Program Staff Cost - 3,393,224 3,900,819
Travel Expenses - - -
Direct Program Expenses - 36,279,695 48,345,039
Fund Raising Expenses - 12,422 236,912
General Staff Cost - - -
Overhead Expenses - 307,932 1,681,958
Depreciation - - -
Other Expenses/Transfers - 2,164,128 9,378,453
Total Expenditure (B) - 38,764,177 59,642,362
 
Surplus / Deficit (A-B) - 15,407,148 20,889,523
Assets
Fixed Assets - 135,372,477 144,750,930
Current Assets - 6,156,711 7,219,404
Cash And Bank - 22,283,251 12,580,856
Total Current Assets 0 163,812,439 164,551,190
Investments - 59,790,473 81,011,997
Accumulated Deficits - - -
Total Assets - 223,602,912 245,563,187
 
Liabilities
Trust Corpus - 4,050,659 4,050,659
General Funds - 32,099,501 45,789,024
Earmarked Funds - 156,983,503 173,561,958
Unutilized Grants - 23,930,631 13,550,962
Total - 217,064,294 236,952,603
Loans - - -
Loans (From Members) - - -
Current Liabilities - 6,538,618 8,610,584
Other Liabilities - - -
Total Liabilities - 223,602,912 245,563,187
1) Appropriation to/from Earmarked funds has been adjusted with Institutional income. This has resulted in a slightly different income than that reported by the NGO.
2) Other Income includes gain on mutual funds redemption, misc. income, write offs.
3) Direct Program Expenses include School Vehicle Running Expenses, Food Related Expenses, and Extracurricular Activities.
4) No detailed breakdown available for staff costs.
5) Amount set aside for specified purposes, additions to fixed assets, and prior period expenses has been shown under Other Expenses/Transfers.
FY 2020 FY 2021 FY 2022
Beneficiary Details
Direct Beneficiaries (nos.) - - -
Indirect Beneficiaries (nos.) - - -
Average Cost per Direct Beneficiary (₹) - - -
Staff Details
No. of Staff - - -
Number of Consultants - - -
Number Of Volunteers - - -
Total - - -
Highest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.) - - -
Lowest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.) - - -
Services Funds Raised (₹)
Online Donation 1,000
Total Funds Raised 1,000
NGO Name Sector Sub Sector Location % Spent on Beneficiaries Income (₹) Expense (₹)
H M Charitable Trust Education Scholarships Maharashtra 100 1,488,546 1,478,865
arr2
Foundation For Excellence India Trust (FFEIT) Education Scholarships Karnataka 99 524,991,566 525,991,417
arr3
K.C. Mahindra Education Trust Education Girl Child Maharashtra 98 614,759,638 549,054,075
arr4
Atulya Vikash Education Services Jharkhand 97 333,630 333,127
Purkal Youth Development Society (PYDS) Education School Uttarakhand 96 80,531,885 59,642,362
Atma Education Trust Education Services Maharashtra 76 19,739,697 17,160,220


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