Career Counseling / Teach India | SAFE NGO

Career Counseling / Teach India

Career Counseling / Teach India (Times of India - CSR)

Education

SAFE-NGO's education programs are carefully designed to reflect its vision. Apart from providing quality education to underprivileged children at an affordable rate, we have also been successful in creating a stimulating environment where a child's dream is nurtured and merged with the right values to create self-realization.


A Challenge of the Year

The 2015-16 academic sessions began with a severe blow to the education of the underprivileged. The Right to Education Act forced several NGO-run schools to close operations, thereby increasing drop-out rate and decreasing enrollment rate among students.

However, despite an early set-back, the rest of our Educational Program showed tremendous improvement throughout the year. all Educational Program achieved a 100% result.

In the coming year, we plan to transform of Educational Program into coaching/learning centers which will provide specialized tuition classes, along with vocational training to students.


Enrollments

Enrollments Enrollments

Girl Boy Ratio Girl Boy Ratio

SAFE-NGOs Education Programs ensure regular attendance among all students; the overall attendance was 81.1%.


Workshop for Students - Development Program

  • A workshop on 'Teaching methodologies' was held to help improve teaching methods and make the teachers more innovative.
  • Know your child' was an activity done with the teachers to teach them how to be better mentors.

Community Outreach Programs



SAFE NGO Career Counselling Program SAFE NGO Career Counselling Program

SAFE NGO Career Counselling Program SAFE NGO Career Counselling Program

SAFE NGO Teach India Program SAFE NGO Teach India Program

SAFE NGO Teach India Program SAFE NGO Teach India Program


Changed Communities - Mrs. Ritika

Mrs. Ritika Mrs. Ritika

Mrs. Ritika is a single mother who works in a factory and sends all three of her children to school. She encourages them to pursue their dreams and not begin contributing to the family income.

Mrs. Ritika's youngest son is a class III student who excels in both academics and cultural activities. This mother-son duo is the perfect example of how far the thinking of the underprivileged has changed with regards to education.