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EDUCATION

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HIGHER EDUCATION PROGRAMME

Soon after completing primary or secondary education most of the children from poor families completely move away from education. Girls move away owing to the cultural norm of getting married, while boys do so to shoulder the family responsibilities and to take up a job. We encourage such children to continue education through sponsorship programmes, tuition and coaching and provision of nutritious meal to concentrate on higher education.

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Children supported with higher education
10
Transit Schools
9
Residential Special Training Centres
12
Children in sponsorship programme
Advocacy for Change in Switzerland

Higher Education Support

Scholarship support for children by providing the requisite tuition and material fee and groceries to enable them to complete higher education.

Lobby for Social development and justice

Transit Schools

Focus on providing innovative learning methodologies through tuition centres to facilitate students to pass the 10th grade examinations (a pre-requisite for higher education or employment in India).

Education the Upward Curve

At the Kancheepuram District Collectorate Office in the Indian state of Tamil Nadu, Swarnalatha is a diminutive yet confident figure sitting amidst her mostly-male colleagues. Her journey from Grade 11 to her Bachelors in Engineering and finally to her job, had been mostly a hazy dream that came true. Swarnalatha’s family consists of her mother and her elder sister, who were engaged as helpers to weavers and could barely make ends meet.

Education beyond Grade 11 and a job remained was unimaginable. She came into the Hand in Hand India scanner for Higher Studies Support programme; the family was supplied with basic groceries and Swarnalatha’s tuition fee was sponsored. She went on to finish her B.E and further qualified in the Tamil Nadu Government Public Service Commission examinations to get a Government job!

Biogas Plants

Because the weakest groups in society are directly dependent on their environment for food, they are usually most affected by the damaged local environment. While the amount of domestic waste from the population is increasing, the composition of household waste has become very diverse in recent years. Today, only 40% of generated household waste is biodegradable, while 60% are non-biodegradable. In addition, most households do not recycle their waste and tend to dispose of all the materials together.

Toilets & Hygiene

To ensure a clean and healthy society, hand in hand India implements the waste management project. The project represents a model of multi-stakeholder cooperation in which NGOs, local governments and communities work together to bring about ecologically and economically sustainable waste management. The project aims for maximum waste recycling through composting, recycling and reuse and aims to minimize waste in landfills. Through this process, it also offers a permanent employment of people from socially and economically disadvantaged groups. The project also ensures that these practices are implemented in a sustainable way with the participation of the community. The long-term goal is thus to reduce the environmental impact.

Education the Upward Curve

At the Kancheepuram District Collectorate Office in the Indian state of Tamil Nadu, Swarnalatha is a diminutive yet confident figure sitting amidst her mostly-male colleagues. Her journey from Grade 11 to her Bachelors in Engineering and finally to her job, had been mostly a hazy dream that came true. Swarnalatha’s family consists of her mother and her elder sister, who were engaged as helpers to weavers and could barely make ends meet. Education beyond Grade 11 and a job remained was unimaginable. She came into the Hand in Hand India scanner for Higher Studies Support programme; the family was supplied with basic groceries and Swarnalatha’s tuition fee was sponsored. She went on to finish her B.E and further qualified in the Tamil Nadu Government Public Service Commission examinations to get a Government job!

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