G3S FOUNDATION focuses on improving the conditions by which child, especially those in the marginalized communities can access quality education.

"Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world.”
~ Nelson Mandela

Project SHIKSHA is one of our state level programme for Bihar aimed at providing free primary quality education to, and ensuring enrolment in schools of the less privileged children. We believe in the transformative power of education and today hundreds of such children are directly benefiting through this project. Project SHIKSHA Curriculum Designed after considering all the aspects of National and State Policies for Elementary Education in India. It’s focusing on the primary education from class I to V i.e. as group from 6 to 11 years of age children.

Know More about SHIKSHA... SHIKSHA

Swawlambi is another national programme of ours, resolves to empower women who are poverty stricken due to the lack of any viable & sustainable source of income. 'Swawlambi' refers to an individual who is independent and self sufficient.

Swawlambi, by the way of sewing machine operation and tailoring techniques, is helping women from poor & underprivileged sections to lead respectable and empowered lives in the society, today."

Under this programme, we provide free sewing classes to women. We began this particular initiative as we’ve experienced how a woman trained in needlecraft can change the course of her life and that of her family as well. Basic tailoring skills enable women to work from home, and allow them to embody the traditional role of homemakers while they continue to gain financial independence. After completing their training on sewing machines, women find themselves capable of being able to stitch their own clothes, do needlework for their family, friends & neighbours, and even introduce the sewn articles in local market spaces. Whatever extra income they earn, they spend on their children’s health and education and on their family’s wellbeing. In this way our programme

Humans are an integral part of the environment. They live within natural, human and social environments. Humans influence and are influenced by the environment; indeed they cannot live or carry out social or productive activities in separation from the environment in which they exist.

Our team is working in various states to protecting our environment and spreading awareness among the mass about the importance of green environment for our healthy lives We organize awareness programs for environmental protection from time to time.

International Students Conference on Environment and Climate Change - 3-5 June, 2017
Last year such initiative takes by the students of Delhi University and entitled the Conference called “International students Conference on Environment and Climate Change” (ISCECC Conference). It was tree day intensive program held at Dabla village, Srigananagar district, Rajasthan. Students from several educational institutes like Delhi University, JNU, Cochin University, and MGS University Bikaner have participated in this program. A part from this several Professors, Academicians, Environmentalist, and Agriculture Scientist has participated as speakers. This three day program is divided in different activity like Yoga, Cycle Rally, and Rally on water conservation; Deer rescue Centre, cowshed visit, Cultural performance Sapling, Rural Exhibition etc.

Health is defined as a state of complete physical, mental and social-being and not merely an absence of disease or infirmity. Physical health and mental health are inter-related. A sound mind in a sound body is an old and appropriate saying for good health.

Education is bot possible without good health that is why we put our camps in rural and Slums area in order to provide free Health check up.

For most people, good hygiene is so much a part of their daily routines that they think little about it. They bathe, they brush their teeth, visit the dentist and doctor for regular checkups, and wash their hands when preparing or eating food and handling unsanitary items. To keep those you care about healthy and safe, help them learn, and be sure that they are practicing, good personal hygiene.

Hygiene habits such as washing your hands and brushing and flossing your teeth will help keep bacteria, viruses, and illnesses at bay. And there are mental as well as physical benefits. “Practicing good body hygiene helps you feel good about yourself, which is important for your mental health,” notes Donald Novey, MD, an integrative medicine physician with the Advocate Medical Group in Park Ridge, Ill. People who have poor hygiene — disheveled hair and clothes, body odor, bad breath, missing teeth, and the like — often are seen as unhealthy and may face discrimination.


Women spend around six to seven years of their lives menstruating. Yet the importance of menstrual hygiene management (MHM) is mostly neglected. Menstrual hygiene is a taboo subject; a topic that many women are uncomfortable discussing in public. This is compounded by gender inequality, which excludes women and girls from decision-making processes. Seventy percent of mothers consider menstruation ‘dirty’.

Our approach is to promote awareness among the girls and women and their families and introduce new, low cost, locally appropriate simple solutions.

In India, recently, there has been an increasing recognition of the importance of menstrual hygiene. Ministries recognize that MHM can improve young women’s health, nutritional status and well-being, as well as their school enrolment and retention, potentially conferring long-term health, social, and economic benefits.We make efforts towards embedding measures within the system to promote menstrual hygiene, and give women and girls the confidence and space to voice their need for improved menstrual hygiene. Our work focusses on integrating menstrual hygiene management into programmes and policies across key sectors including WASH (water, sanitation and hygiene), health, women and girls development, education and rights, from community to the national levels.

Probably the first thing that springs to mind is the contrast with urban areas and the image of open spaces, either in a relatively natural state or cultivated or grazed by livestock. But what about rural towns? And what about those areas on the edge of towns and cities where the space between buildings grows larger and where small plots of cultivated land may begin to appear between industrial estates and other features that we closely associate with the urban concept.

Rural development is the process of improving the quality of life and economic well-being of people living in rural areas.

Whilst the challenges facing urban and rural populations in developing countries have much in common, there are differences. The distinct challenges facing rural communities relate above all to the problems associated with natural resource-based livelihoods, low population densities, and poor communications. These problems are a recurring theme in the examination of different conditions, challenges and processes in rural development.

Given that the livelihoods of the majority of the world's rural population depend, either directly or indirectly, on the agricultural sector, agriculture is an obvious sector in which to concentrate efforts to promote growth. Indeed the promotion of agricultural development and smallholder agriculture, in particular, has always been a central feature of rural development policy.

G3S Foundation responded to the massive floods in the state of North Bihar in East India last year. The floods had affected over a million people in districts of Kishanganj, Araria, Purnia and Katihar. G3S Foundation further expanded its response to the flood affected areas in, Champaran, Western Champaran and Madhubani. This decision was taken based on the initial assesment from the G3S Foundation staff who are there in the field.

G3S Foundation has been working in Bihar & Delhi since 2016 and has strong presence in several districts of the state.

G3S Foundation considers relief work and response as a critical aspect of its organisational mandate and has a ‘relief work and Response Strategy’ in place. G3S Foundation also maintains Emergency Response Teams at National and State levels in the country to be able to make timely decisions while deploying trained team members and of relief items stocks during emergencies.