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TRI IMPACT PLATFORM

Our ground action and strategy are anchored by (i) Programme Guidance Council, comprising all NGOs working directly with communities, providing core leadership to the community engagement and result progress (ii) Sector Councils, comprising the thematic resource organizations that shape and lead the thematic strategies.

  • Program Guidance Council
  • Sector Councils
  • Public Support System
  • Market Support System

The Council comprises partner frontline NGOs ready to share accountability and responsibility, and participate in joint learning, decision-making and collaborative action. The Council is responsible for governing inter-organization interactions and managing trans-organizational engagement risks.

  • Established in 1996, ASA is active in the field of livelihoods promotion for rural poor through community based management of natural resources. At present, it reaches out to over 1 million people belonging to tribal, small and marginal farmers spread over Madhya Pradesh (MP), Chhattisgarh, Jharkhand and Bihar. Indirectly, with its network of 50-odd farmer producer companies and a state-level farmers’ company in MP, it further reaches about another 1.5 lakh families for various agri-business solutions.
  • AKRSP is a non-denominational, non-government development organization. AKRSP (India) began field operations in Gujarat in 1985 and expanded to MP and Bihar subsequently. Currently AKRSP (India) is active in over 200,000 households in 2,032 villages.
  • BAIF Development Research Foundation is a reputed voluntary organization established in 1967 by Dr. Manibhai Desai, a disciple of Mahatma Gandhi, in Urulikanchan, near Pune, to promote sustainable livelihood in Rural India. BAIF is committed to providing sustainable livelihoods to the rural poor through climate-resilient agriculture, management of natural resources, livestock development, watershed development and agri-horti-forestry as major income-generation activities.
  • FES works towards centre-staging ecological agenda alongside priorities of economic growth, reorienting progress with conservation and social justice perspectives, and presenting local vision and voices at the local and the global levels. At present, FES works with 11,043 village institutions across eight states and assists communities in protecting more than 4.06 million acres of common lands in the country.
  • PRADAN was formed in 1983 by professionals inspired by the belief that well-educated and empathetic people must work directly with the poorest at the grass roots to alleviate mass poverty in rural India and facilitate enhancing well-being. PRADAN has built a track record of high quality performance, building self-sustaining rural communities through socio-political and economic empowerment of women.
  • SRIJAN is a grass-roots implementation and support agency committed to promoting sustainable and self-reliant models of rural development through interventions in agriculture and horticulture, Natural Resource Management, and dairy and livestock.

Dedicated to each thematic area, the Sector Councils comprise resource organizations supporting frontline NGOs across different geographies. The Councils promote unified strategies across regions, building a strong result focus and smooth operational engagement. The Councils also ensure the alignment of execution strategies with TRI principles and values.

EDUCATION RESOURCE COUNCIL

  • Eklavya was set up in 1982 as a non-government registered society. Eklavya continues to actively seed and develop academic programmes for curricular change in elementary education, at the micro level, and mainstream them through government and non-government agencies. It has now initiated work in curricular research and material development in language and math in the primary stages and science and social sciences in the high school stages.
  • Azim Premji Foundation is a not-for profit organization that has been working for more than a decade now towards making deep, large-scale and institutionalized impact on the quality and equity of education in India, along with related development areas. Any large-scale educational change requires significant and sustained effort over many decades and can only be achieved through working at multiple levels as well as on several areas simultaneously. The Foundation today works in 8 states, which together have more than 3,50,000 schools.
  • Prajayatna works towards improving the public education system in India. Since 2000, Prajayatna has been working with different stakeholders, especially communities and local government bodies, in the holistic development of schools.
  • Vidya Bhawan Society was formed in August 1941 and was registered under the Public Societies Act to provide quality education to children and youth from all sections of society. The central idea has been the development of a broad and open-minded outlook to life and a healthy sense of citizenship. Vidya Bhawan instills in its pupil faith in voluntary efforts for social transformation through education.
  • Vikramshila Education Resource Society started its journey in 1989 in an attempt to make quality education a reality for all children. Based in Kolkata (West Bengal, India) Vikramshila reaches out to underprivileged and under-resourced sections of society to make education meaningful and relevant to their lives. Over the last 20 years, Vikramshila has undertaken various initiatives in action research and teacher-development programmes all over India, reaching out to more than 200 grass-roots organizations, 25,000 teachers and 14,00,000 children.

HEALTH RESOURCE COUNCIL

  • PHRN is a growing network of individuals and organizations with the perspective of strengthening technical and management capacities to take action towards the common goal of ‘Health for All’. PHRN is currently working directly in Bihar, Chhattisgarh, Jharkhand and Odisha and has contributed to the on-going work of strengthening public health systems in other states through its partnerships with other institutions.
  • Established in 1984, CHETNA addresses issues of women’s health and development in different stages of their lives from a ‘rights’ perspective. CHETNA supports government and non-government organizations through building the management capacities of educationists/ health practitioners/supervisors/managers enabling them to implement their programmes related to children, young people and women from a holistic and gender perspective, and advocate for people-centred policies.
  • CINI is a registered, non-profit non-government organization registered under the Societies Registration Act in India. CINI’s overarching aim is to enable poor people, women and children to take control of their lives and have a share in sustainable development. It sees its role as a facilitator in fostering partnerships between people and government.
  • FFH works in the far eastern corner of the country, in India’s poorest states Bihar, Chhattisgarh, Jharkhand, Orissa and West Bengal. With over 300 million people living below the poverty line, more than that of Africa and Latin America combined, many Indians suffer from disease, poverty and hunger. India’s cultural beliefs and traditions have left women particularly vulnerable. FFH and its partners are working to help enhance women’s voices and influence in rural India.

The public services ecosystem is critical to ensure effective and facilitative support in realizing the strategy of multi-dimensional impact by leveraging the social capital of community collectives. Working towards these goals, TRI is building constructive partnerships with state governments to catalyse support, bringing the demand side–self action, social accountability, in concerted engagement with service delivery and investments from government.

Linkages with the market enterprises are critical for integrated sustainable transformation of villages. From social enterprises providing affordable healthcare to business solutions linking farmers to reliable and remunerative markets the expanse of market ecosystem is far-reaching.

  • Founded in 2001, with a vision to catalyse development in India’s underserved regions, it identifies capable entrepreneurs, provides them with capital, supplements it with a nurturing environment and helps build sustainable enterprises. Aavishkaar’s big innovation is the adoption of venture capital methodology to serve the low-income market segment by creating scalable enterprises.
  • iKure applies a unique combination of technology innovation, skills training and capacity building to create an affordable, accessible and sustainable health-care model that impacts rural life up to the last mile. iKure’s model is centred around trained community health workers, making our model effective and relevant to the needs of the communities. We aim to impart clinical and technical training to Community Health Workers for high quality and continuous care while generating livelihoods through skills training and capacity building.
  • The operational strategy of the Syngenta Foundation for Sustainable Agriculture (SFSA*) focuses on smallholders, productivity and markets. The Foundation works with partners in developing countries and emerging markets. Our aim is to help small farmers become more professional growers. We do this by extending science-based know-how, facilitating access to quality inputs, and linking smallholders to markets in profitable ways. This adds value for rural communities, and improves food security in a sustainable way.
  • Sudiksha Knowledge Solutions was established to make early childhood education accessible through a private organization for the Bottom of the Pyramid people. It has been able to impact and empower children; parents to improve their livelihoods through an early start in education, in addition to the teachers who have economically empowered themselves through this opportunity.