UN Sustainable Development Goal:
% Spent on BeneficiariesHelpYourNGO USP: Our Research Team studies the NGO's financials to arrive at ratios, variances and the % spent on beneficiaries. This % is the proportion of direct program expenses to total expenditure for the latest financial year, indicating the total direct spend on beneficiaries.
|Year of Establishment||:||2004|
|Registered Address||:||78 / A, Kamgar Nagar, S. G. Barve Marg, Kurla (East), Mumbai 400024, Maharashtra|
|Presence||:||Andhra Pradesh, Delhi, Gujarat, Haryana, Kerala, Madhya Pradesh, Maharashtra, Rajasthan, Tamil Nadu, Telangana, Uttar Pradesh, West Bengal|
|Donor Contact||:||Prem Yadav / 9702999791 / firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Registered Under||:||The Bombay Public Trust Act, 1950
|Trustees/Directors/Managing Committee:||:||Mr. Prem Yadav - Advisor, Mr. Rajesh Thokale - Trustee, Ms. Meera Tendolkar - Trustee, Mr. Smitin Brid - Trustee|
Pratham Infotech Foundation (PIF) aims to bridge the digital divide by facilitating the adoption of IT in education and equipping disadvantaged youth with skills & tools that the new global economy demands. Affiliated with Pratham, an NGO that works to provide quality education to the underprivileged children of India, PIF runs IT based training, educational and community capacity building programs in underserved schools and communities. It is committed to ensuring e-education for all.
Computer Aided Learning (CAL) and Digital Literacy as Life Skill (DLLS) are PIF’s flagship programs. CAL aims to provide appropriate exposure to primary school children by simplifying understanding of new/difficult concepts through use of IT, whereas DLLS aims to instill in secondary school students the skills and abilities on effective use of IT tools in everyday life, including basic programming. PIF has developed educational content (workbooks, games, videos) and assessment criteria.
The E-School program aims to incorporate digital education technology into the traditional school curriculum through a hybrid model to promote Digital India. This concept uses audio and visual means for E-learning. These supplementary learning aids create a more captivating, informative, and personalized learning experience, simplifying the understanding of new or complex concepts, fostering learning competencies, and making early childhood education more enjoyable.
India Digital Inclusion Program (IDI): Youth between the age groups of 14-30 years with limited education and from economically disadvantaged backgrounds are covered with an aim to help them develop IT skills, improve interpersonal skills and gain professional development exposure. This impacts their ability to jumpstart careers in various sectors and find desired job opportunities. All centers have placement cells, ensuring adequate interview opportunities through placement agencies. The youth are also introduced to various online platforms like banking, shopping and paying utility bills, they are encouraged to use IT as one of the sources to enhance their knowledge base.
Saksham: This initiative focuses on training school leaders from Primary and Secondary sections grade with innovative methods of teaching which eventually results into holistic development of students and providing low-income families with better quality of education.
PIF also designs, develops, maintains and promotes localized online content for providing relevant information based on community priorities.
|FY 2020 (₹)||FY 2021 (₹)||FY 2022 (₹)|
|Income and Expenditure Statement||65,630,025||9,028,291||80,647,633|
|1) Sales/Fees include tuition fees and service charges received from Corporate Donors.
2) Other income includes miscellaneous income and transfers.
3) In FY20, AMC charges, electricity charges, internet charges, and printing expense directly related to the program have been considered as Direct Program Cost.
4) In FY20, Fund Raising Expense includes publicity and promotional cost.
5) Other expense includes bad debts, expenses written off, loss on sale of fixed assets, etc.
6) No detailed breakdown of expenses has been provided for FY21, FY22.
|FY 2020||FY 2021||FY 2022|
|Direct Beneficiaries (nos.)||-||-||-|
|Indirect Beneficiaries (nos.)||-||-||-|
|Average Cost per Direct Beneficiary (₹)||-||-||-|
|No. of Staff||-||-||-|
|Number of Consultants||-||-||-|
|Number Of Volunteers||-||-||-|
|Highest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.)||-||-||-|
|Lowest Paid Full-Time Staff (₹ p.a.)||-||-||-|
|Services||Funds Raised (₹)|
|Total Funds Raised||1,466,888|
|NGO Name||Sector||Sub Sector||Location||% Spent on Beneficiaries||Income (₹)||Expense (₹)|
|H M Charitable Trust||Education||Scholarships||Maharashtra||100||1,488,546||1,478,865|
|Foundation For Excellence India Trust (FFEIT)||Education||Scholarships||Karnataka||99||524,991,566||525,991,417|
|K.C. Mahindra Education Trust||Education||Girl Child||Maharashtra||98||614,759,638||549,054,075|
|Atma Education Trust||Education||Services||Maharashtra||76||19,739,697||17,160,220|
|Pratham Infotech Foundation (PIF)||Education||Learning Aids||Maharashtra||70||313,420,194||232,772,561|
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