Contributing towards a better tomorrow

Women Empowerment

Empowering women not only deals with rescuing or saving women from sexual harassment but also caters for their social, political economical and judicial rights. Niveda Foundation is working so hard to put women in reasonable positions in life to eradicate all the past crisis on female beings.

Niveda Foundation is making outreaches to villages, towns and cities through creating awareness by social media and visiting places. This has greatly made people realize the impact of a woman in the society as a whole.

Niveda foundation is still standing firm by spreading the awareness and emphasizing the following issues to it’s positivity.

  • Women should have equal rights in the society and should not be judged for their weaknesses. They can do and become anything in life when they are given a chance to opportunities.
  • Gender discrimination should be forsaken as women can also have the same education as man and also within the same school and same classes. Girl education should also be put in the first position of consideration.
  • Denial to work or jobs should be abolished as they can contribute to family support instead of being used as sexual objects. A woman can rise to an extent of supporting a man herself.

“A man can never be without a woman and a woman can never be without a man. Both can bring up a beautiful world by putting hands together for equal rights in the aspect of life”



Why Prevention Means Wealth: The Socioeconomic Value Of Vaccination

Developing countries face some increasingly challenging obstacles, and industrialized countries play a vital role in this scenario. The always mentioned objective and goal of the WHO and the GAVI alliance, is to attempt to bring prosperity to all developing countries, by coordinating the contribution of those countries that are already developed. This is to be considered as highly important because developed countries are not just giving money as a donation, they are investing in the world’s future. Thanks to these contributions many diseases could be eradicated.

Unfortunately the rapid progress towards a universal immunization coverage in the 1970s and 1980s has slowed in recent years, just as fundings have been declining or have remained stagnant (Bloom,Canning,Weston, 2005). UNICEF’s funding fell from $182 million to $51.4 million between 1990 and 1998 (Gauri, Varun, Khaleghian, Peyvand,2002). It is of vital importance that developing countries deal with this problem.

Although much progress has already been made in increasing vaccinations, even from 5 to 70 per cent, the task has become even more complicated given that all the easiest populations to reach have already been vaccinated. Those who have not yet been reached, either live in inaccessible areas, out of the range of clinics or health services, or are reluctant to be vaccinated or to vaccinate their children (Bloom et al., 2005).

Figure 5 shows that the Dtp immunization rates are over 90 per cent in Europe and around 80 per cent in Africa. A more critical situation involves the vaccination for Polio, which is higher than 90 per cent in Europe, but lower than 75 per cent in Africa and

South-East Asia. Although a very strong effort has been made to eradicate polio, there have been reported cases of this disease in developing countries. Also, 62 per cent of countries had yet to achieve full routine immunization coverage by 2003.

The histogram included in The value of vaccination by David Bloom, shows lower values of immunization coverage with respect to mine. This can in part be described because Bloom’s percentages date back to 2005, while my data is more recent (2013). This is to be considered as a really positive difference. It proves in fact that there have been some improvements in the percentage coverage even in developing countries.

The Indian Tomorrow

Almost all of us know that India is the second most populous country in the world with 1,21 billion people, But not all of us know that 39 percent of this number is children. Mahatma Gandhi once said “if we are to teach real peace in this world, And if we are to carry on a real war against war, we shall have to begin with the children” This quote not only declares that children’s education has an inter-generational impact on peace and war but it also confirmed that children are the future or as I like to say the tomorrow. According to a recent study an estimated 3,7 percent in the age group 6-10 and 5,2 percent at the age group 11-13 were out of school in 2008. In terms of numbers, about 3 million children in the age group of 13 are out of school. These numbers reflect a picture about the status of children in India. Most of them are unserved and even unreached almost because of poverty. That’s our target in Niveda foundation the unserved and unreached children in India that can’t afford the expenses of education and our goal is to give them the proper education. But we need more help because our goal reflects not only us but the whole country after all it’s the Indian tomorrow. My name is Hossam Kohla, And i am an intern in Niveda foundation.

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