Providing access to sanitation and hygiene

The legal definition of a charitable organization (and of charity) varies between countries
40% Donated
Goal : Rs. 30,000.00
Rs. 12,000.00

How did this come to our attention?

During the 19th century a profusion of charitable organizations emerged to alleviate the awful conditions of the working class in the slums. The then Societies and charitable associations  aimed to improve working-class conditions. It promoted, for example, the allotment of land to labourers for “cottage husbandry” that later became the allotment movement. They started work toward eradicating poverty and help poor

There was strong growth in this field as many people wanted to come forward to help the needy and poor people. But due to lack of funds and resources they could contribute which was not enough to cover the total support. That’s how a movement start and spread everywhere

Clean water, sanitation, and hygiene education are basic necessities for a healthy environment and a productive life and well life being


Children Helped


Volunteers Worldwide

45 Lacs

Fund raised

A charitable trust is an irrevocable trust established for charitable purposes and, in some jurisdictions, a more specific term than “charitable organization”. It also generates good will, which refers to the assets with which the trust is funded, and the term “donor”, which is the person donating assets to a charity

  • To fight against exploitation, injustice and corruption
  • To educate the people for adoption of the good norms
  • To work for uplifting the status of women in the society
  • To help and generate training programme for self employment
  • To provide help under health & nutrition services for women and children

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Urgent Causes

The Story of us

How did this come to our attention?

Looking at world and desire to fulfill basic needs enlighten us to do something for the society and community. That’s how Sutra was formed


Who is Sutra ?

– Sutra Foundation was founded in 2004 and works in India to create better lives for children. We are one of 45 members independent and secular, development organisation, Our aim to support women empowerment, Help poor students to study and support blind students

Is Sutra Accrediated ?

– Sutra Foundation holds full accreditation status registered as NGO Co-operation with ROS. To maintain accreditation, our, policies and processes are regularly reviewed by the government

What is Sutra's mission?

– Our mission is to empower underprivileged children, support women empowerment and help blind students with social development initiatives

How do I access my tax invoice?

– Your tax receipt is automatically sent to you at the end of each financial year. If you have misplaced a previous tax receipt, you can contact us and we will happily send you a copy

Where does my money actually go?

– From every rupee we raises, we invest 73 paisa to our various programs, 13 paisa in marketing, 10 paisa in Admin and 4 paisa in Advocacy to benefit poor children and women empowerment and blind students.

Why does Sutra focus on Women ?

– We believe supporting women and girls is one of the most effective ways to create sustainable outcomes in poor communities. Equipped with the right resources, women and girls don’t just lift themselves out of poverty, they change their families, communities and society for the better, breaking poverty cycles

Can I volunteer if I work full time?

– There are a number of ways you can use your time and skills to support our work, even if you have a full time job. Some volunteer roles require only a few hours on a weekend while others involve a longer, ongoing commitment outside of office hours.

What skills or experience do I need to volunteer?

– Our volunteers come from a diverse range of backgrounds and ages with a wide range of skills and experiences. From young people to retirees, professionals and people looking for work, we encourage everyone to volunteer.



August 17, 2021

Legislation brought in by the Indian government is preventing non-profit organisations from supplying oxygen concentrators to those who desperately need them

The Foreign Contribution Regulation Act (FCRA) was amended at the height of the first wave of the coronavirus pandemic last year.

The changes mean non-government organisations (NGOs) operating in India can’t distribute any foreign contributions to other groups, and all funding from abroad must be placed in a specific bank account in the capital, Delhi.

At the time of implementation, the Indian government said the new rules were intended to bring “greater transparency” and “stop the misuse of foreign funds by some people”.

April 19, 2021

India’s health minister Harsh Vardhan declared the country was “in the endgame” of the Covid-19 pandemic.

Mr Vardhan also lauded Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s leadership as an “example to the world in international co-operation”. From January onwards, India had begun shipping doses to foreign countries as part of its much-vaunted “vaccine diplomacy”.

Mr Vardhan’s unbridled optimism was based on a sharp drop in reported infections. Since a peak of more than 93,000 cases per day on average in mid-September, infections had steadily declined. By mid-February, India was counting an average of 11,000 cases a day. The seven-day rolling average of daily deaths from the disease had slid to below 100.

March 30, 2021

India’s Covid caseload has risen sharply in the past few weeks.

The country’s been reporting more than 150,000 cases a day. In January and February daily cases fell below 20,000.

So, how did India get from relative calm to its new crisis?

Workplaces, markets and malls have reopened, and transport is operating at full capacity. Big weddings, festivals and election rallies are also being held.

The result: a situation that one doctor described as a “Covid tsunami”.

March 09, 2021

Prime Minister Narendra Modi has asked officials to explore involving civil society volunteers in “non-specialised tasks” to take the pressure off the healthcare sector amid the surge in Covid-19 cases.

This was conveyed during a meeting to review the functioning of different empowered groups. The Prime Minister chaired the meeting through video conferencing.

In a statement, the Prime Minister’s Office said: “PM asked the officials to explore how volunteers from civil society can be utilised to lessen the pressure on healthcare sector by invoking them in non-specialised tasks.”

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