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Attappady Comprehensive Tribal Development and Particularly Vulnerable Tribal Group Development Project

Officer responsible for data updation : Premlal, Young Professional   

 

 

In the backdrop of the high rate of infant mortality and malnutrition death among tribal communities in Kerala in 2013-2014, Social Justice Department started Community Kitchen first time in Attappady after that Kudumbashree take over community kitchen by government order (G O no 718/14 SJD dated 04/12/ 2014 ). Community Kitchen is the nutritional enhancement programme, it was initiated to address malnourishment among children Mainly pregnant women, lactating mothers , adolescent girls ,senior citizens and impoverished. Managed by the tribal women’s Neighborhood Groups (NHGs) and women would serve food in the evening. Menu was decided as white boiled rice, ragi powder, a variety of pulses like cherupayar (green gram), muthira (horse gram) and kadala (chick pea).Revival of the earlier practice of “Ooraduppu” (Hamlet Hearth) sharing food and having meals together. Enhanced solidarity and unity in the hamlet.

The above mentioned circumstance Ministry of Rural Development approved that the Attappady Comprehensive Tribal Development and Particularly Vulnerable Tribal Group Development Project. The project was approved in 2014-2015 with an overall grant allocation of Rs 52.12 crores over seven years. It would be in two phases, the first beginning in April 2014 and ending in 2018 with a grant allocation of Rs. 30.19 crores. The project aims at mobilizing 10,000 families of Irula, Muduga and Kurumba families in four tier institutional architecture of their self-sustaining institutions. This special project was designed to develop prototype for Day- NRLM to work with tribal communities in Kerala and across the country.

The project would serve as immersion site and protocols and modules would be developed to initiate work with tribal and particularly vulnerable tribal group communities across the country. The functionaries from smmu, bmmu, community cadres, community leaders can be immersed in Attappady. The project activity includes social mobilization, social inclusion, institution formation and strengthening, capacity building, livelihoods, etc.

 

Staff pattern of Attappady project

The Project Management Unit has a Mission Manager as Chief Operating Officer of the project, an Assistant Project Officer in charge, Programme manager -1,3 Vertical Co-coordinators, one for institution building second for capacity building and one for social development and three for skills and livelihood development , 4 Young Professionals, one Consultant for MKSP and one Financial Manager, 4 Panchayath level Co-ordinators and one Accountant.

 

Project Management Unit
Sl.No. NAME OF STAFF DESIGNATION E-mail address Contact No.
1 SINDHU.V CO-ORDINATOR – Social development & Social Inclusion sindhupaliyodu@gmail.com 9946001968
2 KARUNAKARAN-K.P. CO-ORDINATOR – Skills and livelihood development Karunakarankp30@gmail.com 9037846990
3 SUDHEESH KUMAR .V YOUNG PROFESSIONAL sudheeshchunnu@gmail.com 9048705686
4 SINDUSHAMOL.K YOUNG PROFESSIONAL Sindusha111@gmail.com 9526367726
5 PREMLAL. C YOUNG PROFESSIONAL premlalcn20@gmail.com 9048726588
6 VIBITHA .NV FINANCE MANAGER vibithanv@gmail.com 9526467708
7 VIDYA DATA ENTRY OPERATOR   9645592626
Panchayath Samithi
1 PRIYA PANCHAYATH CO-ORDINATOR-AGALI   9539641564
2 LAKSHMI MANIKYAN PANCHAYATH CO-ORDINATOR-KURUMBA   8301070551

 

Major Activity

Sl No Subject Activity Beneficiary
1 Institution Building   Formation of exclusive institution for the tribal communities(NHGs- at Grass root level formation, Ooru Samithi-ADS, Panchayath Samithi – -CDS and Block Samithi- at Block level  )  No of NHGs-663
Tribal members-8026
No of oorusamithis-126
No of Panchayath Samithi -4
No of Block Samithi-1
2 Community kitchen  Provide nutritious food through tribal NHG[ All hamlet] The beneficiaries include pregnant women, Lactating mothers, Children, adolescent boys and girls, senior citizens, people having chronic illness and mentally and physically challenged- total  15000 tribes
3 Bridge school  Mainstreamed dropout child [residential school] Dropout tribal child –now 85 tribal students
Already mainstreamed 93 tribal students
4 Bridge course  Supplementary tuition in 136 hamlet and ensure breakfast, life skill and capacity building activities .Its not like tuition centre and its centre of overall development of child 2786 tribal students 
5 Centre of excellence  A training centre and demonstration site fully owned  and managed by the tribal community  - 9 centre All trainers representing from tribal community [ IB and CB- 16, Social development -24, health -18, education -22., agriculture- 8]
Provide thematically training for NHG leaders, animators etc…
6 Gender resource centre  Forum for women to depend upon to address and solve their individual as well as collective problems Tribal women and adolescence
Prevention of domestic violence, child marriage, sex abuse etc…
 
7 Youth resource centre  Youth club formation for livelihood, expression of artistic talents and skills, social development . 140 tribal youth club formed – 1900 tribal youth joined in this club 
8 Micro finance  Regular savings , internal loan and repayment  661 tribal NHG
9 Funds to the community  VRF to ooru samithy- 100 Tribal institution
CIF to ooru samithy -120
Corpus fund to NHG-449
Producer fund to NHG-432
10 Skill development  Associated with DDUGKY Tribal youth [ 300 tribal youth trained various trades]
11 Livelihood  Agriculture – 700 acre Agriculture – 700 acre
Animal husbandry Animal husbandry-120 hamlet
Goat village Goat village -1
KILA canteen KILA canteen -1[ 13 tribal women]
NTFP Collection NTFP Collection –[ 7 hamlets centered]
Kudumbashree taxi Kudumbashree taxi[ 2 hamlet]
Producer mill Producer mill -1
12 Convergence activities  Associated with CMAM programme under unicef  MAM [moderate acute malnutrition] and SAM [ severe acute malnutrition] Child
13 Capacity building  Conducted various training and exposure visit All NHG leaders, ooru samithy leaders ,Panchayat  samithy leaders and community cadres.

 

 

 

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Attappady is an east sloping sub-plateau in Kerala nestling below the southwestern corner of the Nilgiri segment of the Western Ghats. The Coimbatore plains are along its eastern flank and the Mannarkad-Palakkad plains are to its south and west. Administratively Attappady is part of the Palakkad District, Mannarkad Taluk in Kerala. It is subdivided into 6 revenue villages namely, Padavayal, Pudur, Kottathara, Agali, Sholayur and Kallamala. It has three Panchayats namely Pudur, Agali and Sholayur, all falling within the Attappady Community Development Block.

Attappady has a long inter-State border. To its north is the Nilgiri District, Udagamandalam Taluk and to its east is the Coimbatore District, Mettupalayam, Coimbatore North and South taluks.

The NilamburTaluk of Malappuram District is along the northwest corner of Attappady beyond the Silent Valley National Park. Mannarkad town, the Taluk headquarters is 37 km west of Agali and Coimbatore city is 45 km to the east.

The geographical unit Attappady extends over approximately 750 sq.km. It is a part of the Western Ghats falling within Kerala. It is located exclusively within the catchment area of the Bhavani River and her tributaries, Siruvani and Kodungarapallam. A significantly long extent of the Western Ghat main watershed line passes through Attappady. The watershed line passing through Attappady is specifically very important from the point of view of Cauvery Basin with inter-State implications. It is equally importantfor the Bharathapuzha Basin which is a water deficit area in Kerala.

At the time of the formation of Kerala State, Attappady was a healthy rich land. This was hardly three generations’ life time ago. Many people with clear memories and experiences of those days are still alive in Attappady. Then ninety percent of the population was Adivasis; 10,200 people in 1951. Forest covered more than 75 percent of the land providing environmental security. Agriculture of extraordinary crop diversity, productivity and sustainability provided food security. The less than 80 Adivasi settlements scattered across the land provided social as well as cultural security. Monetary requirements were minimal and resource flow outward almost non-existent. There was no government. But this whole scenario underwent a radical change within the next half a century.

Waves of immigration first from the eastern Tamil Nadu and later from the western Kerala side resulted in the Adivasi population becoming a minority (around 35 per cent). Their self- sufficient subsistence economy, life support natural systems as well as ecologically harmonious lifestyle were destroyed in a very short time. They lost their collectively owned land and became dispossessed and disempowered. Their cultural as well as unique agricultural foundations were totally destroyed and devalued. A number of development programs from malaria eradication programs (spraying DDT) to the Kunda Soil Conservation Plan to the Integrated Tribal Development Plans and later the Japanese aided eco restoration program in the name of Attappady Hills Area Development Society (AHADS) were brought in to the area. In short, within a limited period an enormous amount of public funds were invested in Attappady for a population of less than one lakh of which hardly 35 percent constituted the tribal community. Every conceivable government programme was tried out in Attappady. In spite of it all Attappady came to represent sloth, tardy implementation of schemes, widespread corruption along with increasing marginalization of the tribal community, exclusion of tribal people from decision-making, extensive land alienation and social disintegration.

Demographic Profile of Adivasis in Attappady

Name of the tribe Number of Families Men Women Total
Irula 7616 13160 13361 26521
Muduga 1274 2225 2443 4668
Kurumba 543 1128 1123 2251

People’s Plan Programmes, Gram Sabhas, OoruKootams, Ayalkootams, VanaSamrakshanaSamithies (VSS) and a plethora of social institutions under AHADS were all built up for inclusive participatory, just and sustainable development. Yet Attappady still retains its prime position in the media for environmental destruction, poverty, tribal right violations of every conceivable kind and so on. In addition to poverty, starvation and every sort of exploitation, malnutrition of pregnant women, infant mortality, especially death of newborn babies plague this once rich land. Perhaps the single-most important contributory factor to the child malnutritiondeaths, and the cause for the overwhelming poverty of the Adivasis, which fails to beaddressed to date, is the alienation and loss of most of their fertile agriculturally suitable land,total destruction of their indigenous mixed cropping system, change in diet and lifestyle, and loss of hope.

Though liquor has been banned in Attappady, men consume large amounts of spurious and lethal brew from the bar connected with TASMAC (Tamil Nadu State Marketing Corporation is a company owned by the Government of Tamil Nadu, which has a monopoly over wholesale and retail vending of alcoholic beverages in the State of Tamil Nadu), from the liquor shops in Mannarkad and also illicit brew being distilled rampantly in the hamlets. There are several women who are single, either deserted or widowed and have to fend for themselves. Women are the worst affected by the male consumption of alcoholism. The men die very early in life due to alcoholism and women have to look after families on their own. Women are the main providers for the family through the income earned by NREGP. The other main source of income for wo men is work in the Tribal Co-operative Farming Societies. The Neighbourhood Groups (NHGs) by the Kudumbashree program hardly existed in the tribal areas.

It is in this context that the Attappady Comprehensive Tribal Development and Particularly Vulnerable Tribal Group Development Project was envisioned. This pilot project of National Rural Livelihood Mission (NRLM), Ministry Of Rural Development was initiated in Attappady in 2013.

Vision

The project aims to uplift the social and economic status of Irula, Mu duga and Kurumba tribal communities of Attappady. Sustainable livelihoods like agriculture and allied activities need to be developed where the community can be self-reliant and self sufficient in food. Women’s institutions would be built up for total financial inclusion leading towards poverty alleviation and social development. Awareness generation would be enhanced on all issues for the communities to be able to access all entitlements and schemes. The institutions would enable women to access credit, engage in sustainable livelihoods, build up entrepreneurship, marketing and negotiation capacities and capacity to assert their agency in all realms from the domestic front to the various forums like the area of work, Panchayat and various departments. The social, economic and political status is to be enhanced and they should be able to assert their cultural identity as Adivasis.

The project area would ultimately be an immersion site for the community resource persons in the most vulnerable tribal communities of India. Similarly, the Community Resource Persons (CRPs) in this area can engage in the mobilization and institution building processes in other parts of the country. Modules and protocols would be developed for building the capacities of the community resource person’s and professionals for this upscaling process. The needs of the other vulnerable areas would be understood before the mobilization processes are undertaken.

Aims and expected achievements of the project are:
  • Building up of powerful and effective exclusive institutions of women from the tribal communities who should develop negotiation power, ability to critically analyze their own situation and collectively work towards social transformation
  • Institution at the Ooru (hamlet) level and Panchayath level for tribal women to enable them to access all entitlements and schemes of each department and engage in the proactive process of preparation of tribal sub-plan.
  • Institutions to ensure availability of nutritious food, access to health care, edu cation, etc.
  • Institutions should have the ability to prevent social issues like child marriage, domestic violence , trafficking and other forms of violence which affect the status of women
  • Skill training to youth to save them from unemployment, despondency and alcoholism.
  • Livelihoods in agriculture and micro-enterprises that would lead to economic development
  • Funds disbursed to the community
  • Attappady will ultimately developed as the immersion site for the community resource persons and professionals working in the extremely vulnerable tribal areas of the country.
     

 

 

Formation of Local Groups and Institutions for Achieving the Above Mentioned Goals of the Project

Exclusive Social Institutions for Tribal Women

Kudumbashree model of poverty alleviation was chosen as the method of building social institutions. Though this programme had reached the Attappady and despite reservation of SC/ST communities in CSD and ADS, it has been naturally under the leadership of settler community. The NHGs were in a very dismal state and the groups had to be renewed. The Adivasis naturally felt distanced from Kudumbashree for a variety of reasons. So it was decided to have exclusive institutions for the tribal communities. Social mobilization, institutional building and capacity building in order to enable the community to access their rights and entitlements were the basic foundation of the project.

Community Kitchen and Nutritional enhancement

Along with the process of building women’s collectives in the hamlets, it was decided to initiate Community Kitchens wherever the need was felt. Series of meetings were held with women from all communities at various levels to incorporate their perceptions about the necessity, feasibility and acceptability of such a program. The modality and logistics of running a food providing program were discussed in detail after getting their concurrence on the concept. Most women were of the opinion that the community kitchens should be managed by the tribal women’s Neighbourhood Groups (NHGs) and women would serve food in the evening. The menu was decided as white boiled rice, ragi powder, a variety of pulses like cherupayar (green gram), muthira (horse gram) and kadala (chick pea). Women were delighted about the whole idea as it was a revival of the earlier practice of “Ooraduppu” (Hamlet Hearth) sharing food and having meals together. It was decided that children, adolescent girls, pregnant women, lactating mothers and senior citizens would benefit from community kitchen. At present, there are 192 Community Kitchens with a population of 9287 consuming the food. A special community kitchen is being managed in Tribal hospital at Kottathara for pregnant women who are anemic.

According to the Health Department’s report the weight of newborn babies have increased from one and a half kilograms to two and two and a half kilograms after an year of providing regular meals to pregnant women. Community Kitchens are being extended to provide breakfast with a variety in food items such asidli, rice gruel, green gram, beaten rice flakes (avil), and broken wheat upma. The Community Kitchens are funded cyclically by the Department of Social Justice, Social Security Mission, Kudumbashree and the Tribal Department.

Community Kitchens to Nutritional Education Centres

Nutritional Education Centres are being initiated in select hamlets to spread awareness regarding the basic essentials of food, nutritious food and health. The idea is to restore their indigenous collective knowledge and the rich diet of seasonally grown and most suitable diet and food habits they had till very recently. A cadre of health and nutrition workers is being trained to help the community make correct choices regarding crops they grow and the wild edible leaves and tubers they collect, the food they cook in their traditional ways, health care and land care. This is being done in the hamlets with the full participation of elder women. Nutrition re-education classes and specifically designed cooking lessons are also being planned. The women are guided by the principle of Food Security – Safe Food without lethal chemicals – Nutritional Security– Health Care – Self Care – Earth Care. This means connecting the micro to the macro, meaning the individual health/food/nutrition to the society as a whole and reconnecting the whole process to the health of the soil, land, water sources and ecosystems.

Poshakaharamela (Nutritional Food Festival)

As part of spreading awareness and instilling pride in their rich agriculture and unique and diverse food items, a festival was organized where 40 hamlet level women’s groups (Oorusamithies) cooked a variety of traditional cuisine and displayed their items.

They explained the nutritional and medicinal content and qualities and customary importance of the diverse food items they exhibited. A wide variety of food items made from millets (ragi or finger millet, chaama or little millet, aricholam or sorghum), grains from bamboo seeds, many kinds of legumes and pulses like avara (lablab bean), thomara (pigenon pea), vanpayar (red cow pea gram), tubers, wild edible leaves, leaves of kantharimulaku (bird’s eye chillies), manathakkali (sunberry), chundakkai (Turkey Berry) wild tomatoes (cherry tomato), cooked in variety of ways, chutneys, ada, vada, puttu, kali, kozhukkatta etc.

This was followed by a panel discussion on nutrition, health and nutritional content of the pulses, millets, vegetables, tubers. The workshop had animators, oorusamithi leaders and traditional healers as participants. This is an endeavor to transform the community kitchens into educational nutrition centres. The workshop had presentation from the traditional healers about the value of the leaves, roots, tubers, bark, etc. Some presentations were in the form of poetry. Nutritional experts also made presentations. The education will be imparted and discussions generated in the hamlets with the help of audio visual material and in a phased manner.

 

 

Empowering From Below – Enriching the Grassroots

The First Step - Formation of Neighbourhood Groups

Sustainable socio-cultural and agricultural development cannot succeed without the full participation and collective action of the community as a whole. In order to develop the community kitchen into a real space and forum for community empowerment, social mobilization and information dissemination, newspapers were distributed in the hamlets. Mathrubhumi and Manorama, the two leading newspapers as well as ThozhilVartha and ThozhilVeedhi, two magazines that provide information on employment opportunities are being distributed in adjacent hamlets. It was also an instrument for institution building.

The very first meeting for discussing community kitchen was attended by 300 women.Community kitchens became a real empowering activity for the women because they are fully managed by women who purchase all the groceries from theMaveli store on their own, manage the store, do stock-keeping, write stock-book, fill in vouchers and formats and submit to the Project Management Unit’s office. The funds are electronically transferred to the NHG’s account. Community kitchen and constant discussions at the community kitchen paved the way for total

Social mobilization of the community into Neighbourhood Groups (NHGs). The focus was on the need for institutions to achieve social equity. All the 192 hamlets were accessed and all women irrespective of their status and ability were included. Neighbourhood groups were formed of women in close proximity within the hamlets and women formed NHGs comprising of 10 to 15 women. Small NHGs comprising of 5 to 10 women were formed among primitive tribal communities, elderly, infirm and mentally ill women. Today, there are 5 50NHGs of women comprising of 10 to 15 women. The NHGs adhere to the non-negotiable principles such as regular meetings, free and honest discussions on the various problems in the hamlets, especially those related to women and children, regular savings, books of accounts, internal lending and repayment. All the NHGs are registered with the Project Management Unit (PMU) and have bank accounts. A government order was issued elucidating the role, responsibility and functions of the various institutions.

Number of NHGs 550
Savings 8506387
Internal lending 3805773
Number of members 8637
Repayment 150867

The success of the institution building among Adivasi women is all the more remarkable because it broke most of the entrenched prejudices and myths about tribal women as “ignorant, incapable of saving money, keeping accounts...”. The latest data shows that there are NGHs having 10-15 members, with savings of Rs. 85, 06387, internal lending to the tune of Rs. 38,05773 and repayment to the tune of Rs. 15,0867. All of them manage their books of accounts brilliantly.Majority of the groups have savings in between Rs. 10,000 to 20,000 followed by savings below Rs. 5000.Majority have taken loan below 5000 followed by those in between 10000 to 20000 and by those in between 5000 to 10000.Majority of the groups have in between 15 to 20 members and others have 10 to 15 members.

Second Step – From NHGs to Oorusabhas and Panchayat Samithies

Following the formation of NHGs, they were consolidated at the ooru or hamlet level to form the “Oorusamithi” (Hamlet Level Group) and the Oorusamithies were consolidated to form the PanchayatSamithies (Panchayat Level Group). The Oorusamithi formation takes place after all the women in a hamlet have joined NHGs.

An Oorusamithi comprises of 5 to 10 NHGs. If a hamlet has a small population and only 2 to 3 NHGs, then two adjacent hamlets come together to form the Oorusamithi. The Oorusamithi is formed through a workshop in which all members are present. The session begins with an Joyous Dancing during the Get together of NHGs and Oorusamithy Members introduction about the significance of institutions and the process of formation of oorusamithi. Group participatory exercises and presentation about the relevance of the institutions, the perceived goals of oorusamithi and panchayath samithi would be discussed. Resource mapping and livelihoods like agriculture, cattle-rearing and non-timber forest produce would be drawn and presented. At the end of the discussions, the members would select the Executive Committee from the Presidents and Secretaries and a nominated member of each NHG.

At present 106 Oorusamithies have been formed out of which 40 are in Agali, 36 in Pudur and30 in Sholayur. They are being registeredand have bank accounts. Start-up costs and Vulnerability Reduction Funds have been disbursed. Panchayath Samithies were formed in all the three panchayaths, Agali, Pudur and Sholayur within a span of one year where all Oorusamithi executive members participated. It was a mass mobilization of around 500 to 600 women. The relevance of the institutions was discussed followed

Pudur Panchayat Samithy Election by group discussions and presentations and finally election of the Executive Committees of the Panchayath Samithies from the Secretaries and Presidents of the Oorusamithies. The Panchayath Samithies have opened accounts.

The Block Samithi is the consolidation of Panchayath Samithi at the Block level. The Executive Committee of the Block Samithi is selected from the Executive Committees of the Panchayath samithies.

Funds to the community

Corpus fund of Rs 10000 has been given to the 507 groups. Start-up- Costs of Rs 63 lakhs has been given to 63 Oorusamithies and 63 lakhs Vulnerability Reduction Fund to 63 Oorusamithies. This is based on the micro-plan and vulnerability index developed by the Oorusamithies. The Oorusamithies disburse the funds to the NHGs which are most vulnerable. VRF in Attappady is considered as a revolving fund and repaid to the Oorusamithi by the NHGs. Community Investment Fund of Rs. 75,60,000 has been given to the 3 Panchayath samithies. The fund has been transferred to the NHGs and will be returned to the Panchayath samithi. An amount of Rs 60,000 is being given to the NHGs and they are using it for the purpose of livelihood by developing business plan looking into available resources, skills and marketing facilities.

It is seen that corpus funds are being used for health and education needs. VRF is used similarly for health and education needs and livelihood needs like purchase of goats, cow and agriculture and the amount is being repaid to the Oorusamithi. The disbursement is based on micro-plan and vulnerability indicators developed by the Oorusamithies.

 

 

Community Cadres – the Backbone of the Process

The most important strategy and strength with respect to the entire project has been the selection of Animators from the tribal community and the capacity building programmes for the community cadres. The mobilization, institution building was successfully accomplished as the animators belonged to the community, spoke the same language and were well versed in the social and cultural background and needs of the community. The mobilization and institution building was accelerated as the animators understood the pulse of the community and the strategies to be adopted. Capacity building for the cadres has been a continuous process with constant reflection and review meetings where conceptual clarity about the project was achieved apart from the thematic training on agriculture, natural resource, education, health, gender, etc. There are around 120 Animators. Through the capacity building process, the Animators have been strengthened to access their rights and entitlements and strengthen the institutions to raise their voices and assert their agency and access their rights. They support the capacity building programme in the field. All the community cadres belong to the respective tribal communities and speak the Adivasi dialect. All the thematic trainings are held for the Animators first and they in turn conduct trainings in their respective areas and function as catalysts and social change agents.

Community Resources Persons, 62 in number were appointed for MKSP. The CRPs are women from the community, mostly illiterate but really knowledgeable in traditional methods of agriculture and are involved in full time farming. They are proving as models by engaging in agriculture.

Staff

The Project Management Unit has a Mission Manager as Chief Operating Officer of the project, an Assistant Project Officer in charge, 2 Vertical Co-coordinators, one for institution building and capacity building and one for social development, 3 Young Professionals, one Consultant for MKSP and one Financial Manager, 3 Panchayath level Co-ordinators and one Accountant.

Capacity Building

Capacity building programs have been facilitated for NHGs, Oorusamithis and Panchayat office-bearers and members. Trainings have been held to explain the non-negotiable principles and various activities like community kitchen and health interventions. Women were trained in topics related to Oorusamithiand Panchayat Samithi formation, roles and responsibilities of these social organizations, management of corpus funds to the communityand book-keeping. Women have been trained in social development and livelihood aspects. Trainings have been held with respect to natural resources and agriculture with focus on organic farming without lethal pesticides and chemical fertilizers and other agro-chemicals.

Exposure visit was undertaken to Chittoor, Andhra Pradesh, Kovel Foundation and Jattu Trust in Vishakapatnam to understand the institutions of women from Animators and Co-ordinators.

the tribal communities, the agriculture and Non Timber Forest Produce (NTFP) operations they have undertaken. Visits were made to Oornatikiri, Malapuram, Thrissur and Ernakulam districts. They learned about the functioning of joint liability groups, saw the exhibition of Kudumbashree products.

It was a revelation to the women to understand the potentials of marketing their invaluable produce. Kurumba women were aghast to see that products like ragi could be sold at such high prices. The confidence in organizational structure to be able to manage agriculture and marketing and undertake micro- enterprises was built up.

The number of trainings on various subjects which the Animators, CRPs, NHG, Oorusamithi and Panchayath Samithi members, farmers, mothers, adolescent groups received are numerous and comprehensive, holistic and educative. Some of the most important subjects dealt with in the training programmes are:-

  • Management of Funds, Book keeping, roles and responsibilities, the project rationale, main aims and objectives and also the method of implementation through exclusive Adivasi women’s collectives.
  • Building resource persons to deal with health covering aspects of child, adolescent, reproductive and mental health
  • Relevance of the Right to Education Act and the basic provisions of the Act from infrastructure facilities to quality of education
  • Role of the mothers in monitoring the schools and hostels and focusing on universalizing enrolment, retention, quality of education, etc.
  • Gender concepts, gender and poverty, vulnerability, gender and natural resources, access to and control over assets, resources, gender division of labour, socialization, stereotyping, patriarchy, violence against women, etc.
  • Training by traditional healers to form producer groups under MKSP and explain the concepts and work under MKSP.
  • Concepts of natural farming, importance of rejuvenating the indigenous multi cropping system, value of local cultivar diversity, seed saving, environmental and health impacts of using pesticides, chemical fertilizers, soil and water conservation and ecologically suitable land use and conservation of natural resources.
  • The issue of severe malnourishment and curative measures to be undertaken by mothers of severely malnourished babies. Stock keeping and maintenance of stock book for community kitchen
  • Masonry training for 60 days by Nirmithi Kendra
  • The concept of Farmers Field Schools in select suitable agro-climatic zones of Attappady.
  • Field work and discussions with the Animators, CRPs and Oorusamithi women.
  • Child rights, lifeskills and campaign for suicide prevention using various participatory exercises and one to one interactions - 53 programmes were held with 2877 adolescents.
  • Training for the CDS and ADS members and Bankers on the objectives and rationale for the comprehensive development of the tribal community and need for convergence.

 

 

For as long as people, especially the ecosystem people, have engaged in agriculture, farming has been possible and viable in the long run only as a collective process. Adivasis of Attappady have always worked together on land management, land preparation, seed selection and conservation, their unique multi-cropping system, labour sharing and all the rituals and functions connected with farming. The NHG women were eager to take up a kind of “collective farming” after many years since modern agriculture took their land by storm. However, most of them still retain their knowledge, seeds and desire for farming in the indigenous way.

The only difficulty was preparation of land which has been lying fallow for many years, which needed collective effort. A unique community ritual of land preparation before and after sowing seeds namely “Kambalam” was held in some of the hamlets as part of the beginning of the agricultural restoration work. There was major mobilization of the community in the festival.

Women and men, young and old participated with songs and dance with accompanying musical instruments and dramatic characterization including the appearance of a “komali” ( wise mendicant baffoon) , ritualistic performances, clearing the fields of weeds and stones, Women were given the choice of opting to be members of producer groups in agriculture or cattle - rearing or non-timber forest produce.

Diverse cultivars of local seeds of millets like ragi (finger millet), thina (foxtail millet), chaama (little millet), ground nutand a large variety of vegetable seeds were provided as inputs to women farmers under MKSP.

Farm in Paloor & Agricultural Produce Collected for Sale

Agricultural production was undertaken in all hamlets and the result has been most remarkable and encouraging. Large quantities of millets and vegetables produced thus are being regularly sold in the Thrissur Collectorate on Mondays on a weekly basis. Groundnuts have been shelled and the produce is being packed,sealed and sold in the name of ‘Malleeswara Products’. Ragi is similarly powdered and sold.

Farmers Field School

Farmers Field School is a novel concept of initiating agricultural group training activity where a long-term process of restoration and rejuvenation of agro-ecosystems and indigenous and sustainable agricultural foundations are taking place. All the ecologically and economically suitable organic/eco-friendly/natural/indigenous farming techniques from soil and water conservation and rejuvenation to Integrated Pest Management (IPM) that rely on ecologically suitable principles, and from breeding and improving indigenous cultivar seed varieties , land races and commercial varieties to saving crop wild relatives will be experimented, demonstrated, and suitable methods developed in these field schools. The expertise and local knowledge of the whole community will be brought together in these demonstration plots.

Initial discussions, training programs and field surveys to decide on the suitab le hamlets, interested farmers and farmlands in the several agro-climatic and ecologically distinct zones of Attappady have been held. FFS should optimally consist of 20-25 farmers (but not limited to as anyone interested can join and contribute); the expertise is field based, initially lasting a few cropping seasons to take into the vagaries of weather and climate, water availability, wildlife depredation and so on.

Meleparappanthara & Vellakulam selected as possible sites for setting up Farmers Field Schools

Farmers should be able to compare the diverse methodologies and the results and document the whole process so that the good results and lessons learned can be emulated elsewhere in Attappady.

NTFP Based Livelihoods

Yet another breakthrough has been achieved in the marketing of Non Timber Forest Produce by breaking the nexus of exploitative middlemen traders. The produce is sold by Care Keralam to various Ayurveda Pharmaceuticals and NTFP collection especially that of medicinal plants has begun and the nexus of traders has been broken and now the Panchayath Samithi has begun collection and the produce is being sold to Care Kerala, a Government of India enterprise for sale to several pharmaceuticals. The payment is transferred electronically to the Panchayath Samithi and Oorusamithi. There are efforts to form micro-enterprises of value added tribal medicines and oils and various other products like coffee and pepper. A special Government Order was issued by the Chief Conservator of the Forest Department lucidly explaining thesole power and authority of the Oorukkoottam (Gathering of the people of the hamlets, all officials concerned and other stake-holders) under the Forest Rights Act permitting them the choice of their agency to collect and market forest produce.

Producer Fund has been disbursed under MKSP and the amount has been used for agriculture, cattle and goat rearing, etc. Marketing linkages have been established and the agriculture produce using organic methods is being sold at improved prices. The endeavor is to break the nexus of traders in Attappady Black, the reputed genre of goat and capacitate the institutions to directly engage in marketing.

 

 

While arguably not part of the development of agricultural and nutritional security, unless social security is assured, all the efforts at empowering women can go to waste. Addressing the severe personal, domestic, adolescent and social problems plaguing the Adivasi communities in Attappady became imperative in the main process of the work. Trainings and interventions have been made with respect to adolescent suicides, child marriages, domestic violence, alcohol distilling and sale. These interventions were made with the support of Animators and Ooru samithies. Adolescent suicides were a major area of concern. Adolescent programmes were held with the support of Social justice Department. Several programmes and workshops were held for adolescents to explain their rights and then later one to one interactions were held with a number of children and young adults.

Gender training has been facilitated for Animators where the major discussions focused on social construction of gender, natural resources and gender, poverty and gender and agriculture and gender, women and division of labour. As a follow –up on the discussions about gender, several interventions were made in the areas of domestic violence and alcoholism, dropping out of children from schools, child sexual abuse, trafficking, child marriages, alcoholism, etc.

The major social action intervention has been the strike against alcoholism organized by the Thaikulasangha (Mother’s Traditional Organization), resource agency for gender. The strike is being conducted against the TASMAC Beverages and bar in Aniakatty selling spurious and toxic brew which has led to the death of several men. This agitation has succeeded in closing the outlet giving a moral boost to the Adivasi women. A Legal Aid Centre has also been established to provide legal aid to various women subjected to domestic violence.

Improvement of Health and Nutrition

Health issues naturally received the foremost importance as the Project was formulated mainly to address and find solutions to the infant mortality and women’s health problems . A computerized system called Jatak was developed to continuously monitor the weight and height of the children which was measured by JPHN and read out in the mobile by NRHM. But several children weight was not being recorded. There was great resistance for the tribal families to seek access to health care. Massive mobilization of children was undertaken from all hamlets to PHC’s and the nutritional rehabilitation centres. Nutrition Rehabilitation Centres (NRC) had been established by NRHM with the technical support of UNICEF. Intera ctions were undertaken in each hamlet with mothers about the importance of weighing SAM(Severe Acute Malnutritioned) and MAM (Moderate Acute Malnutritioned) children and the need for special attention for such children. A special food which was mix of ragi, rice, black gram prepared by NRC was supplied to children. It was monitored by animators with a team of anganwadi workers and JPHNs. Pregnant women who had never visited hospitals were taken to hospitals for screening. A special drive was conducted and Rashtriya Swasthya Bima Yojana (RSBY – a government run health insurance scheme) cards were distributed to all families. The Project Management Unit (PMU) functionaries are trainers for the CSAM (Centre for Sustainable Agriculture Mechanization) programme and are responsible for training the Para Professionals. The production of Energy Dense Special Food will be produced by Sholayur Panchayat Samithi and the proposal has been submitted to Social Justice Department. The unit will not only cater to 34 SAM children in Attapady but cater to children outside the State if needed.

Mental illness is increasing alarmingly in Attapady, probably due to the stress and strains of coping with poverty and domestic violence, and suicidal tendencies are common among the young and middle aged alike. Several women have been taken to Thrissur medical college for treatment with the help of Animators who accompany them.

Camp for Young Adults Educational Interventions

Education was taken as a major area of intervention by the project. Thousand children were interviewed on their educational status and needs. It was found that most of the children studied in the hostels of residential schools both in Attappady and in far off places in other parts of the state. The number of dropout children was very high mainly due to all sorts discrimination and abuse and delay in receiving stipends and so on. The condition of hostels, both government run Model Residential Schools (MRS) and private residential schools was abysmal. They were overcrowded with no basic facilities like bathrooms, toilets, study rooms, etc.

This study was presented before the Agei(Mothers’) Education Committee and the women presented their opinions about the study. The Agei Committee comprises of women looking after education in the Executive Committees of the Oorusamithies. They were trained in the basic tenets of Right to Education and how the mothers committee can function like the school management committee to look into the infrastructure in the school, student teacher ratio, absenteeism of students, lack of toilets and purified drinking water, lack of teachers, lack of inclusiveness leading to dropping out of children, lack of quality in education.

Bridge School Stayin Camp for youngsters prior to the opening of the Bridge School Three bridge schools were opened to integrate dropout children into mainstream education.

At present 63 children are studying in the bridge schools and residential facilities are provided for children to study. The teachers have completed TTC and belong to the tribal community and hence curriculum is transacted in the tribal language. The classes began in the camp mode to attract children towards learning and educational experts from various disciplines taught the children. At present they are being registered to appear for the Equivalency Exams conducted by the Literacy Mission of primary, upper primary, the 10 th and 11th standards.

Special coaching for 10th Standard Students

Special coaching was initiated for the 10th standard students of Pudhur, Agali and Sholayur schools to assist them in facing the exams. The classes were provided on Saturday and Sunday by CIGI, an educational institution which works with educational attainment for the most deprived children. Residential classes were held in study holidays andChristmas vacation for 10th standard students.

Block Resource Centre and Youth Resource Centre

Yet another social enrichment and empowering initiative started is among the Adivasi youth who are not only unemployed but also despondent. Several Resource Centres to handhold them to develop personally and find meaningful livelihoods and self confidence are being developed. Youngsters who have shown leadership qualities are employed to take up this challenging work. The Block Resource Centre comprising of a Child Resource Centre, Youth Resource Centre, Gender Resource Centre and Legal Aid Centre has started functioning. Students of the Bridge School have been trained in taking up socially relevant campaigns and getting involved in the agricultural and cultural rejuvenation work in Attappady. For example a play has been developed portraying the issue of child marriage and suicide and this is being performed in all hamlets, schools and hostels.

The play “NamathuJeddu” (Our Voice) being played in the Agali Residential School

Youth Clubs are being initiated in the hamlets. One surprising offshoot of this process is the formation of Kurumba Youth Resource Centre which has decided to focus on livelihood issues and development. Public Service Commission coaching is being held for 35 young men and women with the support of the Brilliance Centre in collaboration with the Forest Department.

Skill Development

In order to solve the acute problem of unemployment among the youth in At tappady Skill Development trainings were undertaken with support of Nettore Technical Training Foundation. The major trainings were on CNC Lathe, fitting and turner in Dharwar, Bangalore and Thalassery. 90 youngsters have undergone training but the youth are finding it difficult to take up placements in cosmopolitan cities like Bangalore.

Co-operation and Convergence with Other Departments

The success and social acceptance of the Comprehensive Tribal Development Project of the NRLMS can be gauged by the generous financial and other support it has received from many government departments. In fact the sincere and capable Community Cadres built up through trainings and first hand field experiences have already become indispensible in the overall development processes in operation in Attappady. Smart Surveys and Community Based Management of Severely and Acute Malnourished children are being implemented in convergence with the UNICEF, National Health Mission and ICDS. For agriculture, the funds to purchase seeds were provided by Tribal Department. Community Kitchen is being supported by Social justice Department, Social Security Mission and Integrated Tribal Development Project. Arts and crafts workshop was held with children with the support of Lalita Kala Acade mi. Adolescent programmes to build awareness to prevent suicide were conducted with the support of the Social Justice Department. The proposal submitted to Sanitation Mission to construct community toilets has been approved and the plan is being prepared for implementation. Similarly, the project for implementation of water scheme under Jalanidhi is also being undertaken.

MIS and Social Audit

MIS is being submitted by the Oorusamithi. As the Adivasi women in some of the Oorusamithis do not have the confidence to collate data and audit their accounts, an auditing team was developed to audit and present all data using the Management Information System for the past two years. At present the off-line data entry has been made in excel. Some of the Animators trained in the methodology of Social Audit are helping in this transparent process of ensuring accountability.

 

 

The Attappady Comprehensive Tribal Development Project will complete three years of functioning by June, 2016. Although there were many delays, hitches and teething troubles in the first year, this unique project has obviously taken root in Attappady mainly because its growth and functioning is organic, non-intrusive and exclusively centered on Adivasi women. Sustainable agriculture and emancipation of dispossessed and dis-empowered indigenous communities can succeed only with the full participation and collective action of the whole community. This is exactly what was ensured in the whole process of implementing this project. One of the most important non-negotiable principles adhered to at every step is taking the women of all the hamlets into confidence, respecting their opinion, perceptions and knowledge base and slowly gaining their trust and affection.

It is elementary logic that restoration of individual body health,the collective restoration of community culture,land husbandry focusing on agriculture and the regeneration of the health of the land for sustainability of the community all have to be centered on women. For the tribal society in Attappady what is envisaged and initiated through this program is the recreation of a woman-centered organic, ecologically suitable, socially just and economically sustainable regenerative lifestyle.

The strengths of the project are:- Catalystic and powerful women leadership which has been built up through the Animators, CRPs and Oorusamithy members capable of accessing/demanding their rights and entitlements. The awareness that has been created that tackling the root cause of the ill health of the mothers and the new born babies for all time can only happen along with treating the ill health of the land, reviving their own indigenous multi-cropping system and their rich food habits and diet consisting of diverse millets, cereals, pulses, vegetables, wild edible plants, fish and small animal meat. The enthusiasm that has been created in at least most of the hamlets about nursing the land as a collective community activity. Collectives of women and youth to rebuild community identity in Attappady by getting back to the land and rejuvenating the wise and sustainable old ways of living, farming, maintaining justice and harmony. Assisting the educated unemployed and the so-called school and college dropout to find meaningful livelihoods and cultural roots and individual and collective roles in the restoration process initiated.

Challenges and Way Ahead

Dealing with Inequity and Exploitation, getting back lost land (which is often a lost cause), social evils like alcoholism, domestic violence, dowry, aspiration for high lifestyle and consumerism, all of which have eroded the egalitarian structure and gender balance of Adivasi communities. Tackling these internal issues will be time -consuming and herculean. Evolving roles as Change Makers, Barefoot Health Workers, Educators, Trainers, Land Restorers, Farmers, Seed Savers, Counselors, Mentors and Social Activists, along with all the traditional roles as wives, mothers, daughters etc must be the most inspiring and deeply enriching experience women involved in this program undergo now. Recreating a Sense of Community in the minds of the Adivasis to encourage them to be part of this process must be the biggest challenge the facilitators face. Co-operation and empowerment have proved to be possible in the most unlikely social settings, and farming and addressing basic survival issues are being done by a committed network of women’s collectives. But sustaining the enthusiasm and hope can happen only by social cohesion and solidarity, the sharing of stresses and setbacks, new ideas and intellectual stimuli and more than anything by a sense of identity, pride and self -confidence. In short a shared soul-force.

The rapid assessment report presented above outlines only some of the attempts and initiates for transformation and restoration in a deforested, degraded, neglected and to an extent polluted land. Time is short, and the challenges are enormous. But by all means, this project gives the Adivasis for the very first time opportunities for emancipating themselves from despondency and dis-empowerment. There is already promising evidence that it can work, and many are perceiving the promise in the land and in the community. The state of Attappady and its communities are definitely at stake. Sustainable agriculture and food systems can right many wrongs, but salvation will not come from these sources alone. Ultimately, if there is to be systemic change centered on both individual transformations in thought and collective changes in action, then it is also a question of politics and power, policies and mainstream development models. Without such a change, advances seen to date will stay small scale, parochial and even temporary. Hence, this process started in Attappady will have to take a new direction towards multi-purpose and sustainable land use and agriculture, tied closely to cultures and communities, and should become increasingly mainstream. If we can get it right, we can hope to have mutually supportive, productive and inter-connected systems for ecological, social, health, food and economic security.

These are times of transition for the whole world. The old orders are dissolving. The world is hungry for a vision, a new Planetary Mythology. It is definitely slowly but surely emerging from women carrying the energy of the dynamic transformative Feminine all over the world. When we restore and reclaim the truly feminine, and honour women, we heal the fragmented and unbalanced world. When we heal the wounds we humans have inflicted on Earth, we are healing human psyche and health also. The world needs the passion, wisdom and sparks of insights that one can find in the women of Attappady, which will transform our future for the better.

 

 

Progress Details of Community Kitchen

Kudumbashree 
Community Kitchen-  Physical  Report of Attappady from April 2017 to January  2018
Sl No Month and year No of Community Kitchen functioned No of beneficiaries  in Community Kitchen No of NHGs engaged in food preparation Average Days  of food distribution in a month
1 Apr-17 141 14245 141 27
2 May-17 128 13762 128 28
3 Jun-17 122 12786 122 27
4 Jul-17 99 10168 99 28
5 Aug-17 84 9502 84 27
6 Sep-17 62 6236 62 26
7 Oct-17 82 7043 82 26
8 Nov-17 85 7739 85 28
9 Dec-17 69 6569 69 25
10 Jan-18 70 7585 70 25
Grand Total 942 95635 942 27

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

In the backdrop of the high rate of infant mortality among tribal communities in Kerala in 2013-2014, Ministry of Rural Development approved Attappady Comprehensive tribal and PVTG development project. The project was approved in 2014-2015 with an overall grant allocation of Rs 52.12 crores over seven years. It would be in two phases, the first beginning in April 2014 and ending in 2018 with a grant allocation of Rs. 30.19 crores. The project aims at mobilizing 10,000 families of Irula, Muduga and Kurumba families in four tier institutional architecture of their self-sustaining institutions and endeavours comprehensive development of these families with reduced vulnerabilities, improved socio-economic and livelihood status and maximized access to their rights and entitlements. This special project was designed to develop prototype for NRLM to work with tribal communities in Kerala and across the country.

Name of the Panchayat Total Population Tribal Population No.of NHG Members No.of Ooru No.of Ooru Samithy No.of NHGs
M&F Male Female M&F Male Female
Agali 34941 17393 17548 10919 5427 5492 3007 74 42 245
Sholayur 17207 8579 8628 8577 4253 4324 2451 53 37 203
Pudhur 12170 6063 6107 8131 4028 4103 2626 65 50 215
Total 64318 32035 32283 27627 13708 13919 8084 192 129 663

 

 

Growth of NHG over the years
Name of the Panchayat 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018
Pudhur 35 83 125 185 191 205
Agaly 79 129 188 208 211 243
Sholayur 62 99 13 186 193 215
Total 176 311 426 579 595 663
 

 

 

NRLM Fund Rs. Received Rs. Expenditure
2014 -15 16355118 7514514
2015 -16 60093901 69220424
2016 -17 65094257 54393400
2017 -18 56904754 60051635
TOTAL 19,84,48,030 19,11,79,973
MKSP Fund Rs. Received Rs. Expenditure
2014 -15 885037 455523
2015 -16 9444636 9846229
2016 -17 2430468 4252826
2017 -18 19553713 12605346
TOTAL 3,23,13,854 2,71,59,924

 

 

 

 

All funds are electronically transferred to Oorusamithies and NHG (via NEFT). However Corpus and producer funds directly transferred to NHG accounts. There is not much delay in transferring funds to the community as it is transferred through NEFT. Repayment of the funds especially CIF, CRF, Livelihood will come to Oorusamithi through NHG.

 

Fund to NHG
Name of the fund Rate (Fund per NHG) Purpose Total number of NHGs No. of NHGs provided with fund %
Corpus fund 10000 / NHG Basic Needs (Health Food, Education) 663 449 68%
Producer fund 15000 / NHG Agriculture 663 432 65%
TOTAL 25000 / NHG        
Fund to Oorusamithi
Name of the fund Rate (fund per NHG) Purpose Total number of Oorusamithis No of Oorusamithis provided with fund %
VRF 12530000 Livelihood, Education, Health 126 112  
Start up 11200000 Management fund-Oorusamithi 126 100  
Livelihood 9820000 Agriculture and allied activity 126 107  
CIF 53198682 Livelihood activities 126 126  
TOTAL 86748682        
Total funds available with community
Name of the fund Remarks Total Fund in Rs.
Corpus Fund Rs. 10,000 provided to 507 NHGs 44,90,000
Producer Fund Rs. 15,000 provided to 427 NHGs 64,80,000
VRF Rs. 1 lakh provided to 120 Oorusamithis 1,25,30,000
TOTAL   2,35,00,000

 

 

 

 

DDU-GKY
Sl No. Course Name Agency No. of students Placed Dropouts
1 CNC LAITH NTTF 95 95 82
2 Through hole assembly NTTF 12 12 4
3 Electrical Skilpro 6 5 3
4 Retail Skilpro 2 2 2
5 BPO Skilpro 2 2 2
6 F&B Skilpro 2 2 2
7 Pharmacy Appolo 71 52 40
8 Electrical & plumbing SB Global 105 105 90
Total   295 275 225

 

 

Youth Clubs
  Agali Puthur Sholayur Kurumba
  52 38 40 10
PSC Coaching
Batch No. No. of students Institution
1 30 (Kurumba ) Brilliance College
2 60 Brilliance College
Total 90  
Mobilising (Football Tournaments)
Sl.No. Game  Participation No. of clubs
1 Football 1500 74
2 Kabadi 250 16

 

 

Bridge School

Bridge school is an attempt to integrate drop-out children into mainstream education. Bridge School Started at 14 September 2015. It began in the camp mode to attract children to learning.

The Main aim is to help the students to transfer into mainstream education and to provide individual support and care and focusing to develop their inborn skill and creativity of children by protecting tribal culture.

Bridge School supporting the students to attend 4th, 7th, and 10th equivalency exam,10th say, plus two say exam helping them to get admission at higher secondary, college, regular school and various skill training courses, and supporting the students to join again at regular school those who drop out from regular stream. To provide service and protection to children there appointed 1 female warden for girl children and two male wardens for boy students. To improve the quality of education of students, to put academic input for them and to develop their inborn skill there appointed teachers for each subject. The teachers have completed TTC, B.Ed., and Degree and belong to the tribal community and hence curriculum is transacted in the tribal language. A teacher can always observe students both personally and academically. This will help to understand the student’s background also. Girls and Boys schools are there and these were managed by the Oorusamithis(Special ADS).

  Children Admitted Equivalency Batch Say Batch
Year   7th 10th 10th Plus Two
  Boys Girls Boys  Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls
Sep 2015-16 54 22         5 2 2 3
2016-17 42 15 3 1 6 4 4 3 1 1
2017-18 53 17 3 4 18 5 4 5 8 2
 
Mainstreamed Dropout Referred
UP HS Plus one Degree NTTF Students Bridge Course
Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls Boys Girls
        3 5   3 26   14 4    
    3 1 4 5       3       2
3 2 10 3 10 7       5     6  
 

Bridge Course

Bridge course in education has been initiated to mainstream drop-out children into education. One hundred and twenty seven courses bridge courses are being managed in 120 hamlets and caters to children of all ages. They would provide a model for education of children. Educational intervention, universalization, retention, creation of inclusive environment in schools and attainment of quality in education would address educational barriers. The bridge school and course is an attempt to reflect on the attainment of quality in education and compel the department to take up action, giving up denial and presenting stereotypes and justifying poor standards. The bridge course focuses on food, nutrition, sanitation and menstrual hygiene and extends a congenial environment for children for learning. The bridge course is also a space where children are organized into institutions at the hamlet level called the Balagothra sabha, at the ward level and then at the panchayat level.

Children’s institutions (Balagothra sabha)

The focus would be on developing children’s institutions like bala panchayats and bala parliaments. The focus is on building the skills and assets of the child and recognizing the assets whether it be cooking, cleaning, sweeping, swabbing, taking care of siblings, swimming, running, climbing trees, engaging in agriculture, etc. The focus is on letting the child be and creating a space for fostering the innate talents of the child.

Special coaching for 10th standard students (Munnettam)

Due to lack of quality in education, several students are unable to complete 10th standard. In order to present a good model, special coaching was initiated for 10th standard students of Pudhur, Agali and Sholayur schools. The classes are being provided on Saturday and Sunday by CIGI, an educational institution which works with educational attainment for the most deprived children. Residential classes are being held in study holidays and Christmas vacation for 10th standard students.151 Students are beneficiary of the programme. Conducted camp two times. 151 students attended class 140 students get chance of higher studies.

Adolescent girls federations

The adolescent girl’s federation would aim at developing the self-esteem and self-confidence of the children. It would aim at food and nutritional security, ensuring health, education, control over one’s body, safety and security. Life skill education and training in martial arts would be imparted for children to enhance the confidence in their own selves and body.

Community Theatre

Conducted 10 days work shop for street play and life skill, 30 members are participated this programme, its dramatic model against alcoholism and ooru based social issues .This drama covering to 192 ooru. Palakkad , Thrissur , Ernakulam also played this drama, this drama focused on against child labour, child marriage ,alcoholism, etc.23 time played this drama different place of Attappady.

Bala Vijnjan library:

Bala Vijnjan Library is a Kudumbasree initiative of student’s library management system derived from strong community demand. It operates under Child Resource Centre Kudumbashree Mission of Attappady. Bala Vijnjan libraries started for the purpose of increase reading habit of children with the vision of building intellectual and prosperous society. As a first phase of implementing this programme Child Resource Centre distributed 30 library books to 120 Bridge Course centres. As second phase Child Resource Centre allocate the responsibilities to each Bridge Course centres to collect books from sponsors as soon as possible. In the third phase Child Resource Centre conduct a campaign to collected books through social medias and other social service networks. Now each Bridge Course Centre’s have 50 books in their Bala Vijnjan libraries by the result of these three phases of efforts. Child Recourse Centre also distributing Thalir magazines, Labour India editions, daily newspapers to each centre. All theses libraries are managed and run by students of Bala Gothra Sabhas.

 

 

Block Resource Centre

The Block Resource Centre comprising of a Child Resource Centre, Youth Resource Centre, Gender Resource Centre, Cultural Centre and Legal Aid Centre has started functioning.Block Resource centre has been developed as a documentation centre to preserve and replenish the community about their traditional knowledge and imparts information on all schemes and services. The dissemination of information would be rights based. The block resource centre aims at the reassertion of the tribal identity. It aims at enhancement of solidarity among the community to claim their rights and in the end to achieve empowerment. Empowerment would include enhanced decision making capacities and agency in aspects related to assets, resources, skills, capacities, etc. The block resource centre would function under the block samithi and the plan would be developed by the block samithi in collaboration with the panchayatsamithi and the PMU.

The block resource centre has developed a team of community cadres and has prepared material to release the first quarterly news letter of Ojara block samithi. The team is working on learning, discussing the Right to education Act, Right to food and nutrition and summarizing it for dissemination in the tribal language.

Gender Resource Centre

Attappady special project aims in building up of powerful institutions of women having negotiation power, ability to critically analyze their own situation and collectively work towards social transformation. Alcoholism, substance abuse and violence are common in Oorus and it deeply affecting the life of women and children. Also the alienation of land is one of the abusive things by the others. Accessing all the rights and entitlements is another target. Identity realization and identity creation would be the task of every individual and the facilitation should be ensured.

Gender resource centre act as a space for women to discuss, analyse and resolve their own issues and providing protection in need. Rights, entitlements and opportunities of women and children would be ensured through these centres. Through the institutions the centre would facilitate to prevent child marriage, domestic violence and trafficking issues which affect the status of women and children.

Social Development Committee

In Oorusamithi level there are social Development committee comprising of social development volunteers from each kudumbasree group and having the responsibility to intervene all the issues faced by women and children in all aspects. The Ooru level committee try to solve on the issues. They are supposed to get knowledge in rights and entitlements, Acts, schemes and services of different departments, boards and semi government institutions.

Ward Level Social Development Committee (Nyayasamithi)

Ward level committee consist of all the members of ooru level committee, representatives of ThaikulaSangha and there will be an acting group and help desk which would act in resolving the issues and ensuring the rights and entitlements. The committee would act as the pressure group in all aspects of the aim of the programme.

Panchayat level Social Development Committee

Panchayat level committee consist of all the acting group members of ward level social development committee and representatives of ThaikulaSangha. The issues which are not managed by the ward level committee would be discussed and solved in Panchayat level committee. The policies and schemes should be ensured in the committee and the discussion regarding the non -availability of resources and rights would be ensured by this committee.

Block level Social Development Committee/ Gender Resource Centre

The representatives of all the panchayat level committee and the social Development Animators, ThaikulaSangha would comprise in this forum. Along with that of these representatives the health and education animators would be the part of it. All the cases and intervention should be documented in this centre. The gender related modules should be prepared in this centre.

Activities

  • Preparing the plan of action monthly and annually
  • Social intervention according to the plan
  • Developing modules and conducting trainings and workshops with centres of excellence
  • Facilitating all convergence activities for enhancing the status of women and children
  • Coordinating all the social action activities and programmes with that of panchayat and block samithis
  • Management of SSH with the support of Oorusamithi
  • Documenting all the activities.

Nyayasamithy

Nyayasamithy is an official body to hear and solve the issues of oorus in a ward in convergence with other departments. It consists of five members selected from the Ward level social Development committee. One of the five members should be the thaikulathalavi of the ward. Ward level social development committee comprises of the social development volunteers of all the oorusamithis in a ward. In every week the committee conducting Adalath. In the adalath they receive complaints and solve the issues. In the last week of the month, all the representatives of the departmental staff would be invited in the adalath and the resolution of the issues by concerned departments will happen. The Complaints kept in separate files and the follow up actions would be recorded. If the issues are not solved by the nyayasamithy it would be transferred into social action committee in Panchayath level.

Nyayasamithy conduct activities to ensure the rights of the community, security of women and child and enhancing the status of women. Convergence with other departments is main focus. Italso works as a pressurising group. Now there are 31 Nyayasamithys formed out of 44. Gender Resource centre giving assistance to Nyayasamithi.

Nutrition Education Centre

Nutrition education Centre is to ensure Food Security , Safe Food without lethal chemicals , Nutritional Security , Health Care , Self Care and Earth Care.This means connecting individual health, food and nutrition to the society as a whole and reconnecting the whole process to the health of the soil, land, water sources and ecosystems. Community kitchen is being transformed as Nutritional education centre and module have been prepared with respect to food, nutrition, 1000 days, organic farming, pesticides, junk food, hygiene and menstrual hygiene, local recipes, etc. In the centres of excellence, training is imparted to all resource groups of women on these aspects. Community kitchen will be strictly administered through nutritional education centre and the protocol would ensure that 100% families are having tri-coloured food three times a day.

Legal Aid Centre

Give legal assistance to the women in need of issues like Domestic violence, violence against women and children, land issues and other atrocities against tribal population. One Advocate is helping in cases. A Short stay home is functioning inside the KILA campus for providing short term assistance of residence.

Cultural centre

Cultural centre would function under the block resource centre. It is an endeavour to channelize the attention of the youth and men to cultural activities and gradually into developmental activities and livelihood enhancement. This is an effort to overcome social issues like alcoholism, substance abuse, domestic violence, etc. It would extend a space to enable men to regain their self-esteem and self-worth and enhance solidarity and reassertion of tribal identity and preserve cultural traditions, music and dance rooted in eco-diversity richness and preservation. A Community theatre under cultural centre is performing awareness campaign against social issues.

 

 

Community Kitchen

Community kitchen is a programme aimed at addressing the malnourishment of the tribal community in Attapady, Palakkad district. It is revival of the earlier practice of the community’s practice of eating food together. It has helped improve the nutrition status of the community and enhanced solidarity. It is at present run as self-managed unit by the neighborhood groups where the NHGs purchase the provisions from the Maveli store, firewood and vegetables and the NHG’s from the tribal community cook in turn.

The food is cooked in a shed constructed near the community hall. The provisions are stored in the store room of the community hall. In the evening, the members collect the hot cooked food from the community kitchen. The pregnant, lactating women and school going children are to be provided breakfast like avil (rice flakes), broken wheat upma, rice gruel, green gram and idli. A protocol is being developed for maintaining hygienic condition. Vessels have been provided for fetching and storing water. Vessels also have been provided to cook food. The cleaning is managed by the same NHG’s which cooks. The stock book is written by the secretary of the NHG’s with the support of the animator. The beneficiaries include pregnant women, Lactating mothers, Children, adolescent boys and girls, senior citizens, people having chronic illness and mentally and physically challenged.

The vouchers are written by the secretary of the NHG with the support of the animator of the Kudumbashree and submitted to the Project Management Unit of the Kudumbashree Mission. The payment is made to the NHG’s through NEFT transaction. The amount is paid to the Maveli through cheque and Maveli submits bills to Project Management Unit of the Comprehensive tribal and PVTG development project of Kudumbashree mission.

 

 

 

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Monthly Report - Attappady

  Month / Year Report
  January - 2018 View / Download
  December - 2017 View / Download
  November - 2017 View / Download
  Ocrober - 2017 View / Download
  September - 2017 View / Download
  August - 2017 View / Download
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  July - 2016 View / Download
  June - 2016 View / Download

 

Community Kitchen Report

  Details of Programme Report
  Community Kitchen - Physical and Financial Report View / Download

 

Community Kitchens and beneficiaries Details

  Place / Location Details
  Agali View / Download
  Sholayur View / Download
  Puthur View / Download

 

Fieldwork Report

  Details of Study Report Report
  Village Fieldwork Segment - A Report on Rural Action Component - Sholayur View / Download
  Field Work on Elachivazhy Village, Attappady, Kerala View / Download
  Attappady Convergence Training Report View / Download
 

Attappady Community Kitchen Preliminary Stage - Details (Implemented by Kudumbashree)

  Place / Location Report
  Agali View / Download
  Sholayur View / Download
  Puthur View / Download
 

Related Downloads / Pages

  Details of Programme Report
  Attappady - Annapradayini Fund Details View / Download
  Annapradayini- Community Kitchen Year-wise Report View / Download
  Kudumbashree Labour Bank View Details
 

 

Officer responsible for data updation : Sindhu, Co-Ordinator (SI&SD)   

Status up to previous Saturday, will be updated on every Wednesday

 

 

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  Date and total number of community Kitchen functioned in each day and total number of beneficiaries who ate on each day                                                                                                    
  01-03-18 02-03-18 03-03-18 04-03-18 05-03-18 06-03-18 07-03-18 08-03-18 09-03-18 10-03-18 11-03-18 12-03-18 13-03-18 14-03-18 15-03-18 16-03-18 17-03-18 18-03-18 19-03-18 20-03-18 21-03-18 22-03-18 23-03-18 24-03-18 25-03-18 26-03-18 27-03-18 28-03-18 29-03-18 30-03-18 31-03-18
Name of Panchayat Total Number of Community Kitchen Total Number of Beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries Number of Community Kitchen functioned Number of beneficiaries
Agali 74 6620 38 4264 44 4813 56 5472 59 5646 67 6232 70 6620 70 6620 70 6620 71 6544 72 6620 72 6620 72 6620 64 6048 62 5756 64 6048 63 5995 63 5995 61 5899 64 6138 62 5940 63 6079 63 6079 63 6079 62 6022 56 5551 59 5754 62 6048 63 6005 63 5992 63 5992 62 5706
Pudur 47 3526 33 2615 43 3254 45 3325 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 45 3473 46 3526 46 3526 46 3526 45 3501 45 3436 46 3526 44 3411 44 3373 43 3331 44 3350 44 3350 41 3010 43 3248 43 3297 41 3116 42 3173 38 2934 35 2725
Pudur (Kurumba) 18 1296 1 70 9 765 11 869 17 1259 17 1259 18 1296 18 1296 18 1296 18 1296 18 1296 18 1296 18 1296 17 1186 17 1186 17 1186 17 1186 17 1186 17 1186 17 1186 15 1050 15 1050 15 1050 15 1050 15 1050 15 1050 15 1050 15 1073 15 1073 15 1073 15 1073 15 1073
Sholayur 54 5273 31 3314 43 4270 52 5106 53 5182 53 5182 54 5273 53 5213 51 5053 53 5213 53 5213 49 4815 47 4581 51 5082 48 4892 49 4981 53 5203 54 5273 53 5209 53 5093 41 4171 41 4171 40 4089 40 4092 40 4092 38 3930 39 4022 40 4014 40 4014 38 3893 38 3893 37 3765
Grand Total 193 16715 103 10263 139 13102 164 14772 175 15613 183 16199 188 16715 187 16655 185 16495 188 16579 189 16655 185 16257 183 16023 177 15789 173 15360 176 15741 179 15910 179 15955 176 15730 180 15943 162 14572 163 14673 161 14549 162 14571 161 14514 150 13541 156 14074 160 14432 159 14208 158 14131 154 13892 149 13269
 
 

Download Details of Beneficiaries

Gram Pancahayat Panchayat Samithi Total No. of Community Kitchen Community Kitchen Beneficiaries (March 2018)  
6Month - 3 Year 3Y - 6Y 6Y-12Y Pregnant women Lactating women Adolescent Mentally challenged Physically challenged  Widows Elderly Bedridden Total No. of Benefeciaries
Agali Agali 74 658 806 829 132 336 908 123 99 424 117 2188 6620
Pudur Pudur 47 315 369 385 64 239 449 46 73 411 91 1084 3526
Pudur (Kurumba) 18 172 140 65 25 87 227 22 13 58 36 451 1296
Sholayur Sholayur 54 437 530 645 108 257 896 64 37 298 122 1879 5273
  Grand Total 193 1582 1845 1924 329 919 2480 255 222 1191 366 5602 16715

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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SL. No Name of Community Kitchen 06-03-2018 12-03-2018 19-03-2018 26-03-2018 02-04-2018
1 MELE MULLI YES YES YES YES YES
2 THAZHE MULLI YES YES YES YES NO
3 KUPPAMCOLONY YES YES YES YES YES
4 MELE CHUNDAPETTY YES YES YES YES YES
5 NATAKAL CHUNDAPETTY YES YES YES YES NO
6 MUTHALATHARA YES YES YES YES NO
7 ELACHIVAZHI YES YES YES YES YES
8 ANCHAKKAKOMBA YES YES YES YES YES
9 PALAKAYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
10 KARATHOOR YES YES YES YES YES
11 CHALAYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
12 MELECHAVADIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
13 VENTHAVETTY YES YES YES YES YES
14 PANKANARIPPALLAM, KONAMKUTHY YES YES YES YES YES
15 THAZHE CHAVADIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
16 NAINAMPETTY YES YES YES YES YES
17 THACHAMPADY YES YES YES YES YES
18 NADU MOOLAKOMBU YES YES YES NO NO
19 THAZHE MOOLAKOMBU YES YES YES YES YES
20 PUDUR YES YES YES YES YES
21 UMMATHAMPADY YES YES YES NO NO
22 SWARNAGADHA YES YES YES YES YES
23 CHOOTTRA   (2) YES YES YES YES NO
24 CHEMBAVATTAKADU YES YES YES YES YES
25 ARALIKONAM YES YES YES YES NO
26 PATTANAKKALLU YES YES YES YES YES
27 CHEERAKADAVU(Not Function) NO NO NO NO NO
28 RAJEEVCOLONY YES YES YES YES YES
29 THEKKUVATTA YES YES YES YES YES
30 BOMMIYAMPADY YES YES YES YES YES
31 PALOOR YES YES YES YES NO
32 DHANYAM YES YES YES YES YES
33 THAZHE DHANYAM YES YES YES YES YES
34 KOLAPPADIKA YES YES YES NO YES
35 THEKKUPPANA YES YES YES YES NO
36 VALLAVATTY YES YES YES YES YES
37 PLAMARACHOODU YES YES YES YES YES
38 KALPETTY YES YES YES YES YES
39 DHODUGATTY YES YES YES YES NO
40 THAZHE MANJIKANDI YES YES YES YES YES
41 MELE MANJIKANDI YES YES YES YES NO
42 PADAVAYAL YES YES YES YES YES
43 MELE ABBANNUR YES YES YES YES YES
44 THAZHE ABBANNUR YES YES YES YES YES
45 AANAKKALLU YES YES YES YES YES
46 VEETTIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
47 POTTIKKAL YES YES YES YES NO
48 GOTTIYARKANDI YES YES YES YES YES
49 MELE GOTTIYARKANDI YES YES YES YES YES
50 KURUKKATHIKKALLU YES YES YES YES YES
51 PAZHAYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
52 MELE BHOOTHAYAR YES YES YES YES YES
53 THAZHE BHOOTHAYAR YES YES YES YES YES
54 EDAVANI YES YES YES YES YES
55 MELE MOOLAKOMBU YES YES YES NO NO
56 THADIKUNDU YES YES YES YES YES
57 MURUGALA, PALAPPADAM YES YES YES YES YES
58 KINATTUKARA YES YES YES YES YES
59 THAZHE AANAVAI YES YES YES YES YES
60 MELE AANAVAI YES YES NO NO NO
61 KADUKUMANNA YES YES YES YES NO
62 THAZHE THUDUKKI YES YES YES YES YES
63 MELE THUDUKKI YES YES YES NO YES
64 GALASSI YES YES YES YES YES
65 AANAKKATTI YES YES YES YES YES
66 MOOLAGANGAL YES YES YES YES NO
67 VELLAKULAM YES YES YES YES NO
68 VECHAPATHY YES NO YES NO NO
69 VARAGAMPADY YES YES YES YES NO
70 GONCHIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
71 NANCHANCOLONY YES YES YES YES YES
72 SHOLAYOOR YES NO YES YES YES
73 SWARNAPIRIVU YES YES YES YES YES
74 VELINGAMUKK YES YES YES YES YES
75 HARIJANCOLONY YES NO YES YES YES
76 YOOKKALIMATTAM YES YES YES NO YES
77 THEKKE PUDUR CHAVADIYOOR YES YES YES YES NO
78 THEKKE KADAMPARA  YES YES YES YES NO
79 VADAKKE KADAMPARA YES YES YES YES YES
80 NALLASINGA YES YES YES YES YES
81 OOTHUKUZHI YES NO YES YES YES
82 MARAPPALAM YES YES YES YES YES
83 URIYANCHALA YES YES YES YES YES
84 THOOVA YES YES YES NO YES
85 KULUKKOOR YES YES YES YES YES
86 AANAKKATTY YES YES YES YES YES
87 VATLAKKY YES YES YES YES YES
88 LAKSHAMVEEDU YES YES YES NO NO
89 VFS 2nd SITE YES YES YES YES YES
90 MATTATHUKKADU YES YES YES YES NO
91 DASANNUR YES YES YES NO NO
92 THEKKUMUKKIYOOR YES NO YES NO NO
93 CHORIYANNUR YES YES YES YES NO
94 KALLAKKARA YES YES YES YES YES
95 VEETTIKUND YES YES YES YES YES
96 KARAYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
97 KOODAPETTY YES YES YES NO NO
98 THAILAPPADY YES YES YES YES YES
99 VANNAMTHARA YES YES YES YES YES
100 KOODANCHALA  YES YES YES YES YES
101 BODICHALA YES YES YES NO YES
102 MELE SAMBARKODU YES YES YES NO NO
103 THAZHE SAMBARKODU YES YES YES NO YES
104 KOTTAMALA YES YES YES YES YES
105 VENGAKKADAVU YES NO YES NO NO
106 CHUNDAKULAM YES YES YES YES NO
107 PETTIKKAL YES YES YES NO YES
108 KOOTHADICHALA YES YES YES YES YES
109 MARUTHANCHALA YES YES YES YES YES
110 VAYALOOR     (2) YES YES NO YES YES
111 KAVANMEDU YES YES YES NO YES
112 KOZHIKOODAM YES YES YES NO YES
113 KEERIPATHY YES YES YES YES YES
114 MUTHIKULAM YES YES YES YES NO
115 THEKKE CHAVADIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
116 PULIYAMALA YES YES YES YES NO
117 MAARANATTY YES NO YES YES YES
118 KORIYANCHALA YES YES YES NO YES
119 KATHALAKKANDY YES YES YES YES NO
120 KALKANDIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
121 OMAPADIKAYOOR YES YES YES YES NO
122 PATTIMALAM YES YES YES YES NO
123 VELLAMARI YES YES YES YES YES
124 VADAKOTTATHARA YES YES YES YES YES
125 NAIKARPADY YES YES NO NO NO
126 VANNAMTHARA MEDU YES YES YES YES YES
127 BHOOTHIVAZHI YES YES YES YES NO
128 THAZHE AGALI YES YES YES YES YES
129 MELE AGALI YES YES YES YES YES
130 NARASIMUKK YES YES YES YES YES
131 KOTTAMEDU YES YES YES YES YES
132 KUNNANCHALA YES YES YES YES YES
133 NAKKUPATHY OORU YES YES YES NO YES
134 NAKKUPATHY PIRIVU     YES YES YES YES YES
135 GOOLIKKADAVU  YES YES YES YES YES
136 KAVUNDIKKAL YES YES YES YES YES
137 THAZHE PARAPPANTHARA YES YES YES YES YES
138 MELE PARAPPANTHARA YES YES YES YES YES
139 KARIVADOM YES YES YES YES YES
140 CHERAMANKANDI YES YES NO NO NO
141 KORAVANKANDI YES YES YES YES YES
142 MUTTICOLONY YES YES NO NO NO
143 SEENKKARA YES YES YES YES YES
144 CHEMMANNUR YES YES YES YES YES
145 KAKKUPADY THAZHE ( Not Function) NO NO NO NO NO
146 KAKKUPADY MELE YES YES YES NO YES
147 MELE KANDIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
148 ADIYAKANDIYOOR YES YES YES NO YES
149 CHINDAKKI Ist YES YES YES YES YES
150 CHINDAKKI THAZHE OORU YES YES NO YES YES
151 CHINDAKKI MELE OORU YES YES YES YES YES
152 CHINDAKKI 2nd YES YES YES YES YES
153 VEERANNUR YES YES YES YES YES
154 KARUVARA FARM YES YES NO YES YES
155 KARUVARA OORU YES YES YES YES YES
156 DHOONIGUND YES YES YES NO NO
157 DAIVAGUND YES YES YES YES YES
158 OMMALA YES YES YES YES YES
159 ONTHAMALA YES YES YES YES YES
160 NORTH OMMALA YES YES YES YES YES
161 GUDDAYOOR    YES YES YES YES YES YES
162 KATHIRAMPATHY YES YES YES YES YES
163 VANDANPARA YES YES YES YES YES
164 KARARA YES YES YES YES NO
165 OSATHIYOOR YES YES YES YES YES
166 KOLLAMKADAVU YES YES YES YES YES
167 KALLAMALA THAZHE YES YES YES YES YES
168 NAKKUPPATHY PIRIVU-2 YES YES YES NO YES
169 JELLIPPARA YES YES YES YES YES
170 MAVUNKUND YES YES YES YES YES
171 AALAMKANDI YES YES YES YES YES
172 PLAMARAM YES YES YES YES NO
173 THAKARAPPADY YES YES YES YES YES
174 NELLIPPATHY YES YES YES YES YES
175 NEELIKUZHI YES YES YES YES YES
176 THOTTAPPURA YES YES YES YES YES
177 CHITTOOR YES YES YES YES YES
178 POTHUPADY YES YES YES YES YES
179 AANAGADHA YES YES YES YES YES
180 MANTHIMALA YES YES YES YES YES
181 MAMANA YES YES YES NO YES
182 KUCHIMEDU    (2) YES YES YES YES YES
183 MUKKALI (Not function) NO No NO NO NO
184 DHUNDOOR YES YES YES YES YES
185 KATTEKKADU YES YES YES YES YES
186 KARADIPPARA YES YES YES YES YES
187 NATTAKAL YES YES YES YES YES
188 KOOKKAMPALAYAM YES YES NO YES YES
189 METTUVAZHI(Not function) NO YES NO NO NO
190 ODAPETTY YES YES YES YES YES
191 CHOLAKKADU(Not Function) NO YES NO NO NO
192 ERATTAKKULAM YES YES YES NO NO
193 GUDDAYOOR    2 YES YES YES NO YES

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Sl. No. Name of Community Kitchen Name of Panchayath 6Month - 3 Year 3Y - 6Y 6Y-12Y Pregnant women Lactating women Adolescent Mentally challenged Physically challenged Widows Bedridden Old age Total
1 MELE MULLI Pudur 11 16 12 3 5 20 2 3 32 5 31 140
2 THAZHE MULLI Pudur 6 10 10 0 3 18 1 1 10 10 33 102
3 KUPPAM COLONY Pudur 6 8 13 1 6 13 3 2 3 6 16 77
4 MELE CHUNDAPETTY Pudur 6 12 12 2 8 22 0 0 12 2 28 104
5 NATAKAL CHUNDAPETTY Pudur 6 9 4 0 0 10 0 1 0 0 31 61
6 MUTHALATHARA Pudur 3 2 0 0 0 8 0 0 6 0 15 34
7 ELACHIVAZHI Pudur 18 10 28 3 16 42 0 1 10 3 70 201
8 ANCHAKKAKOMBA Pudur 0 3 14 0 1 2 0 4 0 0 17 41
9 PALAKAYOOR Pudur 5 4 1 0 2 1 2 0 9 1 21 46
10 KARATHOOR Pudur 8 7 10 3 8 19 0 2 6 1 26 90
11 CHALAYOOR Pudur 0 22 5 2 8 6 0 17 7 0 60 127
12 MELECHAVADIYOOR Pudur 15 0 13 0 4 0 3 0 19 0 24 78
13 VENTHAVETTY Pudur 4 6 0 1 3 0 2 0 10 0 16 42
14 PANKANARIPPALLAM, KONAMKUTHY Pudur 9 9 0 0 9 0 0 0 10 1 40 78
15 THAZHE CHAVADIYOOR Pudur 7 7 12 1 4 4 0 0 2 1 42 80
16 NAINAMPETTY Pudur 0 1 6 0 0 0 1 0 2 1 14 25
17 THACHAMPADY Pudur 0 4 15 3 1 8 2 0 0 0 20 53
18 NADU MOOLAKOMBU Pudur 0 6 6 0 5 24 1 0 10 1 20 73
19 THAZHE MOOLAKOMBU Pudur 3 1 5 0 3 7 0 2 5 0 15 41
20 PUDUR Pudur 10 7 0 0 7 36 1 0 14 5 44 124
21 UMMATHAMPADY Pudur 4 9 30 1 4 14 0 2 6 3 30 103
22 SWARNAGADHA Pudur 7 4 20 2 8 0 1 0 8 2 10 62
23 CHOOTTRA   (2) Pudur 4 4 11 0 5 0 0 2 5 13 19 63
24 CHEMBAVATTAKADU Pudur 2 9 12 1 2 5 3 2 17 7 18 78
25 ARALIKONAM Pudur 8 4 0 4 4 7 1 0 8 0 6 42
26 PATTANAKKALLU Pudur 3 9 0 1 3 0 0 1 3 1 15 36
27 CHEERAKADAVU(Not Function) Pudur 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
28 RAJEEVCOLONY Pudur 24 14 16 4 4 22 1 1 5 2 36 129
29 THEKKUVATTA Pudur 9 9 16 1 1 12 1 0 2 1 1 53
30 BOMMIYAMPADY Pudur 0 0 17 1 4 10 1 2 9 5 29 78
31 PALOOR Pudur 15 25 25 2 13 5 8 2 35 0 20 150
32 DHANYAM Pudur 4 18 0 0 8 6 0 0 4 4 11 55
33 THAZHE DHANYAM Pudur 18 20 0 0 8 12 0 16 22 0 42 138
34 KOLAPPADIKA Pudur 17 15 10 2 10 3 1 2 10 1 31 102
35 THEKKUPPANA Pudur 10 10 0 1 0 7 3 0 7 1 23 62
36 VALLAVATTY Pudur 3 1 2 0 2 3 2 0 5 0 3 21
37 PLAMARACHOODU Pudur 10 0 9 5 0 0 1 1 4 0 0 30
38 KALPETTY Pudur 4 6 0 0 5 10 2 1 4 0 16 48
39 DHODUGATTY Pudur 10 6 0 3 0 0 2 0 12 3 30 66
40 THAZHE MANJIKANDI Pudur 2 1 0 1 5 29 0 1 17 0 24 80
41 MELE MANJIKANDI Pudur 5 9 0 2 10 12 0 2 16 2 24 82
42 PADAVAYAL Pudur 8 13 0 2 3 21 0 1 14 4 14 80
43 MELE ABBANNUR Pudur 6 8 12 0 4 16 0 1 2 0 15 64
44 THAZHE ABBANNUR Pudur 0 0 0 5 20 0 0 1 6 3 27 62
45 AANAKKALLU Pudur 5 8 0 2 6 10 0 0 7 0 28 66
46 VEETTIYOOR Pudur 10 10 22 2 7 5 0 2 11 2 14 85
47 POTTIKKAL Pudur 10 13 17 3 10 0 1 0 5 0 15 74
48 GOTTIYARKANDI Pudur (Kurumba) 12 11 13 1 3 30 4 0 4 9 23 110
49 MELE GOTTIYARKANDI Pudur (Kurumba) 2 5 5 0 0 13 0 1 4 5 17 52
50 KURUKKATHIKKALLU Pudur (Kurumba) 9 11 7 3 0 15 0 2 5 6 12 70
51 PAZHAYOOR Pudur (Kurumba) 13 2 0 0 8 23 0 2 2 0 26 76
52 MELE BHOOTHAYAR Pudur (Kurumba) 9 7 0 0 13 10 1 1 1 1 15 58
53 THAZHE BHOOTHAYAR Pudur (Kurumba) 5 9 0 4 2 2 0 0 3 0 30 55
54 EDAVANI Pudur (Kurumba) 13 14 0 1 6 4 2 1 0 1 7 49
55 MELE MOOLAKOMBU Pudur (Kurumba) 6 10 0 0 10 7 1 3 0 0 17 54
56 THADIKUNDU Pudur (Kurumba) 20 17 0 2 10 21 0 0 0 0 11 81
57 MURUGALA, PALAPPADAM Pudur (Kurumba) 5 3 0 0 1 3 0 0 3 0 3 18
58 KINATTUKARA Pudur (Kurumba) 2 5 6 0 1 7 0 0 4 0 33 58
59 THAZHE AANAVAI Pudur (Kurumba) 17 12 10 5 3 20 1 0 11 4 71 154
60 MELE AANAVAI Pudur (Kurumba) 15 12 7 3 5 15 2 0 5 3 43 110
61 KADUKUMANNA Pudur (Kurumba) 13 7 0 1 11 4 2 3 9 0 9 59
62 THAZHE THUDUKKI Pudur (Kurumba) 13 6 0 1 4 4 6 0 2 0 62 98
63 MELE THUDUKKI Pudur (Kurumba) 7 6 10 3 3 17 0 0 0 5 31 82
64 GALASSI Pudur (Kurumba) 3 0 0 1 0 17 3 0 2 0 11 37
65 AANAKKATTI Pudur (Kurumba) 8 3 7 0 7 15 0 0 3 2 30 75
66 MOOLAGANGAL Sholayur 5 3 27 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 30 68
67 VELLAKULAM Sholayur 7 0 8 0 0 7 0 0 15 12 51 100
68 VECHAPATHY Sholayur 9 11 20 3 0 16 1 1 0 0 3 64
69 VARAGAMPADY Sholayur 23 17 0 2 12 35 6 0 0 0 48 143
70 GONCHIYOOR Sholayur 5 5 28 1 5 14 5 0 19 2 35 119
71 NANCHANCOLONY Sholayur 28 13 16 2 8 30 0 0 0 0 38 135
72 SHOLAYOOR Sholayur 0 0 35 0 4 20 0 0 0 6 80 145
73 SWARNAPIRIVU Sholayur 6 9 10 2 11 12 3 4 6 12 61 136
74 VELINGAMUKK Sholayur 0 0 25 1 6 25 0 0 0 6 53 116
75 HARIJANCOLONY Sholayur 4 7 22 0 4 0 0 0 0 1 22 60
76 YOOKKALIMATTAM Sholayur 4 8 5 8 4 20 0 0 0 6 0 55
77 THEKKE PUDUR CHAVADIYOOR Sholayur 15 8 0 2 4 14 0 0 0 3 30 76
78 THEKKE KADAMPARA  Sholayur 8 6 8 1 9 12 0 0 10 2 33 89
79 VADAKKE KADAMPARA Sholayur 9 14 3 2 3 10 0 0 1 1 41 84
80 NALLASINGA Sholayur 4 5 24 2 6 13 0 3 13 0 24 94
81 OOTHUKUZHI Sholayur 4 23 9 5 4 10 0 0 0 5 38 98
82 MARAPPALAM Sholayur 10 3 38 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 34 85
83 URIYANCHALA Sholayur 2 4 17 0 2 40 0 0 0 0 35 100
84 THOOVA Sholayur 4 8 14 0 16 20 0 0 18 3 72 155
85 KULUKKOOR Sholayur 4 8 30 0 4 21 0 0 0 0 60 127
86 AANAKKATTY Sholayur 21 28 18 4 6 21 1 2 0 7 52 160
87 VATLAKKY Sholayur 14 16 13 2 1 33 2 1 12 14 39 147
88 LAKSHAMVEEDU Sholayur 7 5 0 1 5 0 0 0 2 0 12 32
89 VFS 2nd SITE Sholayur 7 4 0 2 4 0 12 0 2 0 60 91
90 MATTATHUKKADU Sholayur 2 4 40 0 4 15 1 0 6 0 28 100
91 DASANNUR Sholayur 4 7 20 0 1 22 1 0 4 1 22 82
92 THEKKUMUKKIYOOR Sholayur 7 4 0 3 0 80 0 1 20 4 44 163
93 CHORIYANNUR Sholayur 19 10 23 14 16 24 0 0 18 1 3 128
94 KALLAKKARA Sholayur 18 44 22 0 30 40 0 0 18 1 39 212
95 VEETTIKUND Sholayur 8 0 0 0 5 9 0 3 1 0 12 38
96 KARAYOOR Sholayur 24 26 0 6 0 20 1 0 14 0 62 153
97 KOODAPETTY Sholayur 0 0 19 3 7 1 1 1 9 2 20 63
98 THAILAPPADY Sholayur 2 1 4 0 1 10 0 4 3 0 24 49
99 VANNAMTHARA Sholayur 1 14 0 1 1 6 0 0 0 0 80 103
100 KOODANCHALA  Sholayur 0 0 34 1 4 4 1 2 0 0 39 85
101 BODICHALA Sholayur 0 6 6 2 5 10 1 5 5 0 27 67
102 MELE SAMBARKODU Sholayur 5 9 0 1 4 8 3 2 5 0 45 82
103 THAZHE SAMBARKODU Sholayur 14 15 10 2 7 25 1 1 6 2 52 135
104 KOTTAMALA Sholayur 18 18 44 6 4 0 0 0 0 0 60 150
105 VENGAKKADAVU Sholayur 0 7 11 0 2 11 0 0 14 10 15 70
106 CHUNDAKULAM Sholayur 7 10 0 3 4 20 4 0 0 0 28 76
107 PETTIKKAL Sholayur 12 12 10 0 0 30 0 0 6 7 12 89
108 KOOTHADICHALA Sholayur 4 10 0 3 6 14 0 0 9 0 21 67
109 MARUTHANCHALA Sholayur 3 3 0 0 0 16 0 0 6 0 13 41
110 VAYALOOR     (2) Sholayur 30 28 0 2 7 25 0 6 15 0 67 180
111 KAVANMEDU Sholayur 2 14 0 2 4 18 0 0 9 1 17 67
112 KOZHIKOODAM Sholayur 5 10 0 0 6 9 0 0 5 4 28 67
113 KEERIPATHY Sholayur 3 11 16 0 3 22 0 0 1 1 19 76
114 MUTHIKULAM Sholayur 5 2 0 0 6 23 5 0 0 3 10 54
115 THEKKE CHAVADIYOOR Sholayur 20 20 8 4 4 12 2 1 19 0 40 130
116 PULIYAMALA Sholayur 1 5 8 0 0 9 1 0 5 5 17 51
117 MAARANATTY Sholayur 10 20 0 12 0 16 6 0 0 0 28 92
118 KORIYANCHALA Sholayur 5 8 0 2 1 10 0 0 2 0 32 60
119 KATHALAKKANDY Sholayur 8 7 0 0 5 14 6 0 0 0 24 64
120 KALKANDIYOOR Agali 8 6 0 2 2 18 2 0 2 0 18 58
121 OMAPADIKAYOOR Agali 8 5 13 0 0 5 1 2 3 0 15 52
122 PATTIMALAM Agali 14 16 12 4 4 8 3 0 0 1 39 101
123 VELLAMARI Agali 16 15 32 4 3 7 0 0 0 6 29 112
124 VADAKOTTATHARA Agali 21 11 25 0 0 23 6 0 14 0 35 135
125 NAIKARPADY Agali 4 6 0 0 0 12 3 1 7 1 68 102
126 VANNAMTHARA MEDU Agali 0 11 5 0 1 7 3 2 4 0 5 38
127 BHOOTHIVAZHI Agali 45 42 22 2 13 42 12 12 12 4 80 286
128 THAZHE AGALI Agali 0 32 0 0 4 10 2 2 7 4 20 81
129 MELE AGALI Agali 6 16 32 2 6 5 1 1 7 2 54 132
130 NARASIMUKK Agali 8 0 15 16 5 30 0 0 3 2 43 122
131 KOTTAMEDU Agali 9 11 0 4 2 2 0 0 0 0 30 58
132 KUNNANCHALA Agali 2 21 0 0 10 12 0 0 8 0 68 121
133 NAKKUPATHY OORU Agali 12 8 37 1 2 3 11 0 21 0 35 130
134 NAKKUPATHY PIRIVU     Agali 8 5 0 0 5 10 0 1 10 0 30 69
135 GOOLIKKADAVU  Agali 18 25 0 5 3 27 2 7 1 2 18 108
136 KAVUNDIKKAL Agali 10 20 36 1 7 26 7 0 0 8 68 183
137 THAZHE PARAPPANTHARA Agali 6 8 0 1 1 8 1 0 0 1 1 27
138 MELE PARAPPANTHARA Agali 1 13 10 1 2 14 2 0 0 0 28 71
139 KARIVADOM Agali 7 11 0 1 0 17 4 0 0 3 30 73
140 CHERAMANKANDI Agali 4 0 12 3 4 7 0 2 3 0 28 63
141 KORAVANKANDI Agali 4 18 18 2 6 20 0 3 4 0 63 138
142 MUTTICOLONY Agali 5 0 14 0 6 22 0 0 3 0 42 92
143 SEENKKARA Agali 10 10 20 1 3 0 0 0 0 1 20 65
144 CHEMMANNUR Agali 36 28 0 8 8 35 0 2 27 2 78 224
145 KAKKUPADY THAZHE ( Not Function) Agali 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
146 KAKKUPADY MELE Agali 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 0 4 1 19 28
147 MELE KANDIYOOR Agali 18 19 43 2 6 0 0 3 0 19 46 156
148 ADIYAKANDIYOOR Agali 13 0 20 1 9 11 3 0 17 1 40 115
149 CHINDAKKI Ist Agali 8 15 15 2 5 7 6 0 13 4 9 84
150 CHINDAKKI THAZHE OORU Agali 8 7 6 1 5 0 4 0 7 2 13 53
151 CHINDAKKI MELE OORU Agali 11 8 15 1 5 25 0 0 13 3 27 108
152 CHINDAKKI 2nd Agali 3 3 0 1 1 2 1 1 0 3 21 36
153 VEERANNUR Agali 0 23 0 0 2 20 0 0 0 0 21 66
154 KARUVARA FARM Agali 0 0 0 1 0 8 1 2 0 0 21 33
155 KARUVARA OORU Agali 0 12 0 5 0 4 2 0 0 1 14 38
156 DHOONIGUND Agali 0 7 36 1 0 8 3 0 10 7 21 93
157 DAIVAGUND Agali 13 16 30 5 0 24 0 0 10 2 35 135
158 OMMALA Agali 20 26 22 7 0 36 3 0 18 8 67 207
159 ONTHAMALA Agali 16 7 9 1 12 10 2 0 5 0 8 70
160 NORTH OMMALA Agali 16 3 0 2 6 15 0 0 5 0 31 78
161 GUDDAYOOR    1 Agali 5 8 10 1 2 8 3 2 0 0 40 79
162 KATHIRAMPATHY Agali 19 21 22 3 16 4 0 0 17 2 40 144
163 VANDANPARA Agali 4 28 0 0 8 0 0 2 7 0 11 60
164 KARARA Agali 26 26 42 4 8 0 0 6 0 0 31 143
165 OSATHIYOOR Agali 12 38 18 2 4 20 3 2 23 4 31 157
166 KOLLAMKADAVU Agali 19 11 20 5 4 6 8 0 0 0 30 103
167 KALLAMALA THAZHE Agali 0 0 12 1 6 8 1 3 0 1 31 63
168 NAKKUPPATHY PIRIVU-2 Agali 0 6 6 2 7 5 0 1 8 0 22 57
169 JELLIPPARA Agali 2 0 9 0 4 20 0 0 0 0 58 93
170 MAVUNKUND Agali 10 11 0 0 0 22 0 1 14 2 14 74
171 AALAMKANDI Agali 6 0 12 0 3 2 0 1 3 0 7 34
172 PLAMARAM Agali 6 0 17 0 3 10 1 1 0 0 34 72
173 THAKARAPPADY Agali 15 16 0 6 11 5 0 0 0 0 2 55
174 NELLIPPATHY Agali 15 17 40 3 12 20 0 0 5 3 35 150
175 NEELIKUZHI Agali 35 15 0 2 17 41 0 8 15 4 75 212
176 THOTTAPPURA Agali 6 6 14 2 7 40 1 1 6 2 34 119
177 CHITTOOR Agali 0 0 21 0 0 13 4 4 10 4 20 76
178 POTHUPADY Agali 9 13 5 3 4 10 0 0 0 0 25 69
179 AANAGADHA Agali 0 18 0 1 6 6 1 3 0 0 20 55
180 MANTHIMALA Agali 2 9 20 0 6 25 0 2 8 3 19 94
181 MAMANA Agali 10 6 0 1 12 12 3 5 10 0 14 73
182 KUCHIMEDU    (2) Agali 10 11 0 0 2 10 1 3 3 0 82 122
183 MUKKALI (Not function) Agali 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
184 DHUNDOOR Agali 8 16 11 3 11 11 1 1 13 0 18 93
185 KATTEKKADU Agali 4 5 0 1 3 2 0 4 1 0 20 40
186 KARADIPPARA Agali 3 2 14 0 2 9 2 0 5 4 5 46
187 NATTAKAL Agali 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 6 0 19 30
188 KOOKKAMPALAYAM Agali 18 14 19 2 20 20 0 4 20 0 22 139
189 METTUVAZHI(Not function) Agali 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
190 ODAPETTY Agali 15 17 8 0 9 13 1 0 5 0 46 114
191 CHOLAKKADU(Not Function) Agali 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
192 ERATTAKKULAM Agali 5 4 0 1 1 17 3 0 7 0 25 63
193 GUDDAYOOR    2 Agali 4 4 9 0 0 8 2 3 0 0 20 50
  Total   1582 1845 1924 329 919 2480 255 222 1191 366 5602 16715

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • Revival of Pancahakrishi: There has been revival of panchakrishi in 300 acres. Panchakirshi is the traditional style of cultivation of ragi, chama, tuvar, mustard and amaranthus in the same plot and harvesting one crop after another.
  • Procurement of Millets and Vegetables:A major activity is procurement of vegetables and millets cultivated by the NHG members. Also cash crops such as pepper, cardamom and coffee are also procured. The procured items are sold to the open market, civil supplies and to the community kitchen centers operating in Attappady. In some wards, ginger and turmeric cultivation has been undertaken and this would be dried, processed, packed and sold.
  • Producer Mill: In the mill managed by Sholayur panchayat samithi, processing, packing, branding, storage and marketing would be undertaken. The millets and pulses would be first supplied to the nutritional education centres and the remaining would be sold in various other districts especially in Thrissur collectorate. The millets, pulses and vegetables can also be supplied to hostels and schools of Palakad.
  • Non Timber Forest Produce: Some of the oorusamithys are engaged in procurement and sale of NTFP to Oushadi, Vaidya Ratnam and other agencies. In some areas, NHG members are involved in broom grass collection and broom making.
  • Fertilizer Units: Enterprises in cow dung and goat manure processing are initiated.
  • Medicinal Plant Cultivation: Some wards would engage in reviving and cultivation of medicinal plants in 25 acres. Medicinal plants would be nurtured, watered and sold. Linkages would be established with Oushadi and other pharmaceuticals for sale of medicinal plants.
  • Purchase of Jeep: 2 vehicles- a Jeep and a pick up, are purchased be run in two wards for transportation facilities.
  • The producer groups of traditional healers would conduct camps in bridge courses and would also set up a centre for healing.
  • Catering Units: Women members are trained in catering and food processing and catering units are formed who participate in food fests.
  • KILA Canteen: KILA Canteen is run by the NHG Members of Kudumbashree successfully

 

Name of the Panchayat Agriculture (area of land) Total number of persons engaged in agriculture as a livelihood activity (using funds from community) Animal Husbandry projects Total number of persons engaged in AH activities using funds Other enterprises
Agali 323 acres 50 35 goats, 45 cattle, 56 buffalo purchased 220 Vegetable stall (4 persons)
Pudhur 480 Acres 139 65Goats,52 Buffalos   Canteen
Sholayur 258 14 125 Goats   Producer Mill, Ethnic cafe Thrissur

 

 

 

Attappady Team

Sindhu

Co-ordinator[SI&SD]
Qualification:MA (Sociology), B.Ed (Physical Science)

Karunakaran

Co-Ordinator, Skills
Qualification: MSW(SSUS)

Vibitha N.V.

Finace Manager
Qualification: M.Com (Finance)
 

Sindhusha mol

Young Professional
Qualification: MSW(SSUS)

Premlal C

Young Professional
Qualification: MSW,MA DS (TISS)

Sudheesh Kumar

Young Professional
Qualification: MSW(SSUS)
 

Sindu. M

Accountant
Qualification: B.Com. Co-operation

Vidhya. P

Data Entry Operator
Qualification:

Jishnu.M

Social worker (Bridge school and youth)
Qualification:

 

SL No: NAME OF STAFF DESIGNATION REMARKS
1 SINDHU.V CO-ORDINATOR –Social development sindhupalivodu@gmail.com
9946001968
2 KARUNAKARAN-K.P. CO-ORDINATOR –skills and livelihood development Karunakarankp30@gmail.com
9037846990
3 SUDHEESH KUMAR .V YOUNG PROFESSIONAL sudheeshchunnu@gmail.com
9048705686
4 SINDUSHAMOL.K YOUNG PROFESSIONAL Sindusha111@gmail.com
9526367726
5 PREMLAL. C YOUNG PROFESSIONAL Premlalcn20@gmail.com
9048726588
6 VIBITHA .NV FINANCE MANAGER vibithanv@gmail.com
9526467708
7 PRIYA PANCHAYATH CO-ORDINATOR-AGALI 9539641564

 

 

Animator and Community Resource Persons - Agaly
SL NO NAME OF ANIMATOR NAME OF OORU PHONE NUMBER AREA
1 GEETHA JELLIPARA 7034035058 IB&CB (Institution and Capacity Building)
2 VIJAYA KALLAMALA 8606711746 IB&CB
3 PREEJA V CHINDAKKI   LIVELYHOOD
4 PUSHPA K KALLAMALA 9605152764  
5 LAKSHMI PRAMOD CHEMMANNUR 8156894958 SI&SD
6 GOWRI SUBRAMANIAN KOLLAMKADAVU 8593012192  
7 PAPPATHY KALLAMALA 8606498640 IB&CB,KRISHI MITHRA
8 SANTHAMANI OSATHIYOOR 8593804276 LIVELYHOOD
9 KAVITHA CHERMANKANDI 8139849709 VO ACTIVITIST,COMMUNITY TRAINER
10 VALLI.M KORAVANKANDI 9539922845  
11 SHEEBA.N KUNNACHALA   LIVELYHOOD
12 DEEPA RAJENDRAN PARAPPANTHARA 9947742644 VO ACTIVITIST,VO BOOK KEEPER
13 MALLIKA KARIVADAM 8301822159  
14 BINDHU.N NARASIMUK 9562136151 SI&SD
15 RADHA PAZHANI KOTTAMEDU 9656498629 IB&CB
16 SINDHU PATTIMALAM 8086659017 SI&SD
17 SAJITHAMOLE PATTIMALAM 9645165565 SI&SD
18 AMUTHA.M VADAKOTTATHARA 8547717912 SI&SD
19 GOERI VANNATHARA MEDU 9496554223 LIVELYHOOD
21 VALLIYAMMA.V.S VADAKOTTATHARA 9846848593 SI&SD
22 NANCHI BHOOTHIVAZHI 9544651989  
23 MURUGI NAKKUPATHI 9539661948 LIVELYHOOD
24 MEENAKSHI.P.N KAVUNDIKKAL 9846304223 IB&CB
25 EASWARI NELLIPATHY 8592029326  
26 RADHA MANIKANDAN NELLIPATHY 8113962498 IB&CB
27 BINDHU.V CHITTOOR 9544647208 SI&SD GENDER RP
28 SIVAMANI.N POTHUPPADY 9847719269  
29 MARUTHI.K.C KATHIRAMPATHI 9946124168 IB&CB
30 RADHA.K.C KARARA 9207048561 IB&CB
31 LAKSHMI VIJAYAN   9539556832 IB&CB
32 AMBILI.K KARARA 7025782008 IB&CB
33 CHANDRIKA PARAVALAVU 9605204552 EDUCATION
34 SARADHA SELVAN MELEKANDIYOOR 8086809792 IB&CB
35 ANITHA SURESH NORTH OMMALA 9946489246 LIVELYHOOD
36 PARVATHI.R MANTHIMALA 9946108067 SI&SD
37 RADHAMANI.M MAMMANA 9072032034 IB&CB SHG BOOK KEEPER
38 SELVI GIRISH DEIVAKUND 8593981134 IB&CB
39 THULASI DHONIKUND 8589926102 IB&CB
40 SINDHU.D.K DHUNDOOR 9946009581 IB&CB HEALTH
42 THANKAMANI OMMALA 9496563833 LIVELIHOOD
43 SARADHA KALLAMALA THAZHE 8281321006  
44 BINDHU VANDANPARA 9544877014  
45 VASANTHA SANTHOSH KALLAMALA MELE 8606706820 SI&SD
46 RANI SANTHOSH MUKKALI 8304873893 SI&SD
47 SINDHU SUNIL KAKKUPADI MELE 9744540419 IB&CB

 

 

SHOLAYOOR PANCHAYATH SAMITHY COMMUNITY CADRE PROFILE
SL NO NAME NAME OF HAMLET DESIGNATION PHONE NUMBER WORK AREA
1 VALLY N VAYALOOR ANIMATOR(GENDER) 8593951073 VAYALOOR
2 JYOTHIMANI MARAPPALM ANIMATOR 8270142744 MARAPPALAM
4 SARASWATHY KARAYOOR ANIMATOR(SD) 9946479510 KARAYOOR
5 LALITHA SHOLAYOOR ANIMATOR 9846809739 OOTHUKKUZHY
6 RADHA THEKKE CHAVADIYUR ANIMATOR 9645479246 THEKKE CHAVADIYUR
7 NISHA SHOLAYOOR ANIMATOR 8593945060 SHOLAYOOR
8 PARVATHY VECHAPPATHY ANIMATOR(HEALTH) 9585990792 MOOLAGANGAL
9 RANI N R VANNANTHARA ANIMATOR 9495707019 VANNANTHARA
10 ANITHA M V MUTHIKULAM ANIMATOR 8943676695 MUTHIKULAM
11 VANCHI KULUKKUR ANIMATOR 8903252268 KULUKKUR
12 RANI M KOODAPETTY ANIMATOR 9495064180 KOODAPETTY
13 CHITHRA VENGAKKADAVU ANIMATOR(LIVELIHOOD) 8086678856 VENGAKKADAVU
14 RADHIKA V R VARAGAMPADY ANIMATOR 9539148499 VARAGAMPADY
15 SELVI THEKKE CHAVADIYUR ANIMATOR(LIVELIHOOD) 8086462326 PUTHUR CHAVADIYUR
16 SUMATHY VAYALOOR ANIMATOR 9645589581 KOZHIKOODAM
17 LAKSHMI C THEKKE KADAMBARA ANIMATOR(HEALTH) 9645149064 THEKKE KADAMBARA
18 SREELAKSHMI THOOVA ANIMATOR 7639970025 THOOVA
19 VALLY K DASANOOR ANIMATOR 9047058231 DASANOOR
20 MALL;IKA CHINNAKALLAKKARA ANIMATOR 7592098280 KALLAKKARA
21 REENA K CHUNDAKULAM ANIMATOR 9048295303 CHUNDAKULAM
22 JYOTHI D VELLEKULAM ANIMATOR 7811934645 VELLAKULAM
24 PARVATHY SWARNAPIRIVU ANIMATOR 9072189548 MARUTHANCHALA
25 SUDHA V N VARAGAMPADY ANIMATOR(SD) 8547237422 NANJANCOLONY
26 LAKSHMI R URIYANCHALA ANIMATOR 8098490047 URIYANCHALA
29 SARASWATHY VEETTIKUND ANIMATOR 8301069142 VEETTIKUND
30 BINDHU KOODANCHALA ANIMATOR(HEALTH) 7034117200 KOODANCHALA
31 KAVITHA CHANDRAN PETTIKKAL ANIMATOR 8270643795 PETTIKKAL
32 MALLIKA K KOTTATHARA ANIMATOR 9656167844 THEKKUMUKKIYUR
33 RAJAMMA B THAZHE SAMBARKODE ANIMATOR 9495708241 THAZHE SAMBARKODE
34 RUGMANI P VAYALOOR ANIMATOR 8593827912 KOOTHADICHALA/ KAVENMEDU
35 PAPPAL M THAZHE SAMBARKODE ANIMATOR 9495857826 BODYCHALA
36 SUGANTHI MATTATHUKKAD ANIMATOR 9947603403 MATTATHUKKAD
37 KALAMANI VATTLAKKY ANIMATOR(HEALTH) 9655740495 VATTLAKKY
38 VIJAYA KEERIPPATHY ANIMATOR(HEALTH) 8086258459 KEERIPPATHY/THAILAPADY
39 SARASWATHY CHORIYANOOR ANIMATOR 8086193220 CHORIYANOOR
40 KAVITHA CHANDRAN VAYALOOR ANIMATOR 8593945351 VAYALOOR
41 CHITHRA VADAKKE KADAMBARA ANIMATOR 9645076958 VADAKKE KADAMBARA
42 PONNI VATTLAKKY OLH ANIMATOR 9655740495 VATTLAKKY OLH
43 PONNAMMA SHOLAYOOR CRP 9961421644 SHOLAYOOR
44 JYOTHIMON KOTTAMALA CRP 9847745714 KOTTAMALA
45 MARUTHY KOTTAMALA CRP 8606850337 KOTTAMALA
46 PAZHANIYAMMA BODYCHALA CRP 7034505894 BODYCHALA
47 PAPPATHY DASANOOR CRP 9047058231 DASANOOR
48 NANJI MARAPPALM CRP NILL MARAPPALAM
49 PAPPAMMA URIYANCHALA CRP 9786296432 URIYANCHALA
50 KRISHNAN K VANNANTHARA CRP 9745935782 VANNANTHARA
51 VELLACHI VANNANTHARA CRP 7034867370 VANNANTHARA
52 VANJI CHUNDAKULAM CRP NILL CHUNDAKULAM
53 PAPPA GONJIYUR CRP 8593945284 GONJIYUR
54 KALIYAMMA N C NALLASINGA CRP 9442568218 NALLASINGA
55 MARUTHY VENGAKKADAVU CRP NILL VENGAKKADAVU
56 MARUTHY M THAZHE SAMBARKODE CRP NILL THAZHE SAMBARKODE
57 RAMATHAL THAZHE SAMBARKODE CRP NILL THAZHE SAMBARKODE
58 KALI AYYAPPAN THAZHE SAMBARKODE CRP NILL THAZHE SAMBARKODE
59 MANI VARAGAMPADY CRP NILL VARAGAMPADY
60 VALLY MANOJKUMAR PETTIKKAL CRP NILL PETTIKKAL
61 RAJKUMAR VECHAPPATHY CRP NILL VECHAPPATHY

 

 

PUDUR PANCHAYATH ANIMATORS & CRP DETAILS
SL NO NAME OF HAMLET NAME OF ANIMATOR WORKING PLACE PHONE NO WORK AREA
1 THEKKUPPANA KAVITHA MANIKANDAN THEKKUPPANA 9072428239 COMMUNITY AUDITOR
2 VEETIYOOR JYOTHY VEETIYOOR 8589895917 HEALTH ACTIVIST
3 THAZE MULLY KAVITHA MANIKANDAN THAZE MULLY 9843405448 / 08281045919 COMMUNITY AUDITOR
4 KARATHOOR SANTHAMANI JEEVADAS KARATHOOR 9656302037 SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT
5 ELACHIVAZHI CHANDRA SWARNAGADHA 9048578761  
6 KUPPANCOLONY SELVI KUPPAN COLONY 9751852851  
7 THAZE ABBANOOR PRABHAVATHY THAZE ABBANOOR 9744740124  
8 KARATHOOR CHITHRA ANIL MELE CHUNDAPETTI 8098365843  
9 KARATHOOR CHITHRA . M ELACHIVAZHI 8943498392  
10 ANAKKALLU MARUTHY ANAKKALLU 9946317462  
11 PALAKAYOOR KAVITHA RADHAKRISHNAN PANGANARIPPALLAM 9072791121  
12 THAZE ABBANOOR GEETHA RAJESH MELE ABBANOOR 8592810092 EDUCATION
13 PUDUR USHA THACHAMPADY 7034425794 KRISHI MITHRA
14 MELE CHAVADIYOOR KAMALA MELE CHAVADIYOOR 9539187371 COMMUNITY AUDITOR
15 VENTHAPETTY GEETHA VENTHAPETTY 9745960683  
16 PALAKAYOOR SANTHAMANI . M PALAKAYOOR 9846824456 HEALTH ACTIVIST
17 POTTIKKAL VASANTHAKUMARI BOMMIYAMPADI 9562641081 COMMUNITY AUDITOR
18 ELACHIVAZHI ANITHA KRISHNANKUTTY PATTANAKKALLU 9539961434 EDUCATION
19 PUDUR UMA PUDUR 7034324289 COMMUNITY AUDITOR
20 PUDUR RADHAMANI THAZE UMMATHAMPADI 7593805154 EDUCATION
21 NYNAMPETTY VALLY AYYAPPAN CHAVADIYOOR 9745431881 EDUCATION
22 PALOOR BHUVANA THEKKUVATTA 8592896707  
23 NYNAMPETTY SANTHY CHOOTTARA 9645594897  
24 THEKKUVATTA RAJAMANI UNNIKRISHNAN DHANYAM 9645861963 COMMUNITY AUDITOR
25 CHEMBAVETTAKKADU VALLY . M CHEMBAVETTAKKADU 8281715138  
26 KALPETTY RAJAMMA KALPETTY 9567815710 GENDER MITRA
27 PALOOR PAPPA PALOOR 9048530368  
28 NATTAKKAL CHUNDAPETTY JAYA MURUKESH NATTAKKAL CHUNDAPETTY 7639983371  
29 THAZE MOOLAKOMB THANKAMANI THAZE MOOLAKOMB 8086727018 / 8593820219 HEALTH ACTIVIST
30 PADAVAYAL VALLY NAJAN PADAVAYAL 9539946524  
31 THAZE MANJIKANDI LAKSHMI R THAZEMANJIKANI 9745685171  
32 POTTIKKAL BINDHU POTTIKKAL 9061948231 / 9072411437 SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT
33 MELE MANJIKANDI SUDHA MELE MANJIKADI 9048254414 EDUCATION
34 MELEMULLY BINDHU MELEMULLY   SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT
35 KOLAPPADI KANAKA VALLAVATTY 9526204787 SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT
36 KOPLAPPADI JYOTHEESWARY KOLAPPADI 8086207702 COMMUNITY AUDITOR
37 DHODUGATTY RAJAMANI DHODUGATTY 9645211554  
 
Community Resource Person [CRP]
1 MULLY DEVI MULLY   MKSP
2 THEKKUPPANA MARUTHY THEKKUPPANA   MKSP
3 THACHAMPADI NANJI CHELLAN THACHAMPADI   MKSP
4 BOMMIYAMPADI NANJI SELVARAJ BOMMIYAMPADI   MKSP
5 PALOOR PAPPAL PALOOR 8606705795 MKSP
6 VALLAVATTY RANI MURUKAN VALLAVATTY   MKSP
7 THZE MULLY AMBIKA THAZE MULLY   MKSP
8 KUPPAN COLONY LALITHA RAMASWAMY KUPPAN COLONY   MKSP
9 KARATHOOR CHANDRA VIKRAM KARATHOOR   MKSP
10 ELACHIVAZHI SANTHAMANI ELACHIVAZHI   MKSP
11 MELE CHUNDAPETTY ANITHA MELE CHUNDAPETTY   MKSP
12 NYNAMPETTI RESI NYNAMPETTY   MKSP
13 CHALAYOOR PONNY MARUTHAN CHALAYOOR    
 

 

 

KURUMBA PANCHAYATH SAMITHY- COMMUNITY CADRE PROFILE
SL NO NAME HAMLET DESIGNATION PHONE NUMBER WORK AREA
1 VALLI GELASI ANIMATOR 8086613214 GELASI
2 JYMOI MELE THODUKI ANIMATOR 8592941149 MELA THODUKI
3 MANJU THAZHE ANAVAI ANIMATOR 9946597419 THAZHE THODUKI
4 MINI KADUKUMANNA ANIMATOR 8086686501 KADUKUMANNA
5 NISHA MELE ANAVAI ANIMATOR 8086084905 MELE ANAVAI
6 SINDU THAZHE ANAVAI ANIMATOR 9745929540 THAZHE ANAVAI
7 MEENU THADIKUND ANIMATOR 8086892985 THADIKUNDU
8 DEVI THADIKUNDU ANIMATOR 7593801915 THADIKUNDU
9 AJITHA MURUGALA ANIMATOR 9846859980 MURUGALA
10 SUMATHI KINATTUKARA ANIMATOR 7034335586 KINATTUKARA
11 GEETHA GOTTIYARKANDI ANIMATOR 7025135674 GOTTIYARKANDI
12 KADEA KURUKATHIKAL ANIMATOR 9526279458 KURUKATHIKKAL
13 RADHIKA PAZHAYUR ANIMATOR 9072914175 PAZHAYUR
14 SREEJA MELE BUTHAR ANIMATOR 9645040891 MELE BUTHAR
15 SANTHI.P THAZHE BUTHAR ANIMATOR 9847741562 THAZHE BUTHAR
16 CHITHRA MELE MOOLAKOMBU ANIMATOR 9995581305 MELE MOOLAKOMBU
17 CHANDRAN KADUKUMANNA CRP 9946010591 KADUKUMANNA
18 SUKUMARAN KADUKUMANNA CRP 9072032306 THAZHE ANAVAI
19 CHELLAN KADUKUMANNA CRP 7594079457 THODUKI
20 DEEPA MELE ANAVAI CRP   MELE ANAVAI
21 KADEA THADIKUNDU CRP   THADIKUNDU
22 SUNEESH GOTTIYARKANDI YOUTH CO-ORDINATOR 9656305096 PUDUR