About The Bharath Social and Research Foundation
Social responsibility is a duty every individual has to perform so as to maintain a balance between the economy and the ecosystems. This responsibility can be passive, by avoiding engaging in socially harmful acts, or active, by performing activities that directly advance social goals. Collective responsibility is the responsibilities of organizations, groups and societies.
The Bharath Social and Research Foundation was established on 29th December 2017 and its first activity has initiated a Free E-Seva Centre at Coimbatore for the benefit of the public on 15th January 2018 and the centre was opened by Swami Garishthanandaji, Secretary, Ramakrishna Mission Vidhyalaya, Coimbatore.
The objectives of The Bharath Social and Research Foundation are to serve to the society on Better health care services, Education infrastructure, Employability enhancement among youth, Creating livelihoods opportunities, Environmental sustainability, Conservation and natural resource management, Behavioural change for use of sanitation, Swachh Bharat Mission, Promoting gender equality, Rural Development and Infrastructure, Better living conditions and improvement in terms of access, Quality of life in rural area, and Special Categories (Old Age, Specially-Abled etc.) to uplift the people who are in underprivileged in the society.
Skills and knowledge are the driving forces of economy growth and social development of the country. India lags behind in imparting skill training as compared to other countries. Only 10% of the total workforce in the country receives skill training.
Rural development is a complex process as it involves continuous reorientation and adaptation of traditional values, practices and institutions in order to incorporate increasing corpus of scientific knowledge and technologies to enhance quality…
Over 700 million Indians earn less than USD 3.10 per day. Whatever meagre amount they save is not enough to spend on adequate healthcare, education, clean drinking water, sanitation and other basic necessities.
In keeping with its philosophy of ‘Real Work Real Change’, The Bharath Social and Research Foundation to support the underserved has taken its interventions into the interiors of India, reaching the unreached in the remotest of rural areas and urban slums with our social services.
Pillars of Change
12 Inspiring stories of role models who are today loved, respected and emulated.
Developing countries, like India, face numerous challenges when it comes to educating their people. A large number of children in these countries are unable to complete primary school and drop out due to the cost of attending school.
India has progressed on many fronts over the decades since independence in 1947. Our per capita income has been rising and the average longevity has increased from about less than 40 years at the time of independence to 69 years now.
There is no denying the fact that women in India have made a considerable progress in almost seven decades of Independence, but they still have to struggle against many handicaps and social evils in the male-dominated society.
Over 80% of donor contributions utilized to ensure accessible and quality healthcare for marginalised communities.
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The Bharath Social and Research Foundation health, education, livelihood and disaster relief and response programmes bring lasting change in the lives and livelihoods of marginalised women and girls.