- BABA AMTE
Murlidhar Devidas Amte was born on
December 24, 1914 in Hingaighat, Wardha. "He came to be known as Baba not
because he is a saint or any such thing, but because his parents addressed him
by that name," reveals Sadhanatai, his wife.
The seeds of
social activism were sown early. Belonging to a family of brahmin jagirdars,
regardless of his parents's disapproval, Baba Amte often ate with servants and
played with lower caste children. As a nine-year-old, he was so moved by the
sight of a blind beggar that he dropped a handful of silver coins in his bowl.
He studied law
and started a lucrative practice in Wardha, but was appalled by the poverty in
his family estate in the Chandrapur district of Maharashtra. He relinquished his
robes and began working with sweepers and carriers of night soil.
He married Sadhana Guleshastri in 1946. He was touched when he saw her leave a
wedding party to help an old servant. "I went to her house and told her parents
that I was the suitable groom for her," he quips.
"She has been
giving me a tulsi, haldi and milk concoction for years, she thinks it
will make me fair," he laughs, while tai explains how good it is for
his throat. Tai spends time between Anandwan and Kasrawad, and has
always been at Baba Amte's side during all his campaigns.
Baba Amte started working for those struck by leprosy outside Warora. He set up
11 weekly clinics around Warora and later started Anandwan, where they dug the
lower depths of the earth in temperatures as high as 47 degrees before they
found water. He took a formal course for leprosy treatment and even allowed his
body to be used for an experiment to grow leprae germs. As it was
ineffective, the experiment was abandoned later.
registered in 1951 and more land was given by the government. Two hospitals, a
university, an orphanage, a school for the blind and technical wings were added
subsequently. The ashram is now a self sufficient unit and more than 5,000
people are dependent on it for their livelihood.
Baba Amte also launched two Bharat Jodo -- Knit India -- Movements from
Kashmir to Kanyakumari in 1985 and Assam and Gujarat in 1988. His aim was to
establish peace and generate environmental awareness.
The proceeds of
the several awards won by him and his family, amounting to nearly Rs 15 million
have been given to Anandwan. Many familiar with his work say Baba should be
nominated for the Nobel Peace Prize. To this, he has a simple answer: "Mine is a
Noble Enterprise," he says
Anandwan is the
realization of the dream of one man- Muralidhar Devidas "Baba" Amte and the
enduring efforts of the organization he set up. For this journey, with all its
trials and tribulations, holds major lessons for humankind. What made this
journey possible is untiring energy and a never-say-die attitude. But what has
given them sustenance, nourished their spirit and kept them going against all
odds, are certain fundamental values that they have consistently upheld as an
uncompromising charter throughout the years. These values are based on the
inviolable, irreplaceable, intrinsic worth of each human being;
severe his or her disability may be; each person has uniquely invaluable gifts
and capabilities to give to the world;
attempt must be made to overcome any disability; however great it may seem;
prejudice, taboos, and ignorance can all be overcome;
important as physical cure, if not more, is the restoration of the person's
sense of self-respect and dignity;
achieve this, the way forward is not charity but empowerment, even of the most
Early on, Baba Amte recognized the inter-dependence of human beings with
each other, and the natural world, and that embodies the spirit of
Anandwan. It was the epicenter from which Baba's Knit India movements,
Peace Marches, Pakistan-India Peace Missions and communal harmony during
the Hindu-Muslim riots in Bombay were managed and supported. Leaders
from all walks of life from His Holiness, The Dalai Lama to Lata
Mangeshkar and Count Arthur Tarnowski have visited Anandwan, to bear
witness to its vitality and complexity.
Anandwan is a self-contained village where everyone pitches in to do
their share. Meals are cooked in communal kitchens. Men and women work
in the fields, plant trees in their downtime, and work in the various
Children attend school, youth attend university or learn a trade at
Yuvagram or Sandhi Niketan. There is a post-office and a bank, community
centers, and a store.
It all started with one hut in Anandwan. Today, all over the projects
several types of houses provide shelter to its inhabitants. Homes are
constructed to keep the heat out and withstand the heavy rainfalls of
the monsoon. All residents can be sure that their basic needs are
covered food, clothing, shelter and medical services. There is no
police force most differences between residents are mediated by other
members of the community. Senior citizens mentor younger folk and help
take care of the little children.
Gokul is a residence for 60 children who are either
orphans or children of leprosy patients. Here, the children receive
food, accommodation, clothing, books, stationary, medical care,
transport facilities to school and other services.
Uttarayan is a home for senior citizens caters to
around 30 persons, again providing free food, accommodation and
healthcare within a caring environment.
Sneh Savali, established in 1983, is a home for both
male and female leprosy patients who are aged. It currently cares for
181 senior citizens.
Loti Raman Home for Senior Citizens (Wisdom Bank)
takes inspiration from Baba's aphorism "Add life to years, not years to
life... Tomorrow is dawning!" The vision is for Anandwan to benefit from
the wisdom, knowledge and experience of senior citizens who have been
long associated with the organization.
Sukh Sadan (The House of Happiness) is a commune of
rehabilitated leprosy patients where each social family is formed by two
couples, who commit themselves to care for an older couple, affirming
the enduring values of the traditional Indian family unit. The home is
designed so the room for the older couple is flanked, on either side, by
the rooms for the younger couples. The young repay the old for the
legacy of well being they inherit from them.
Today, there are four such communes at Anandwan (each in Baba's words,
"a Kibbutz for the sick") its one
of the largest communities of physically challenged people in the world.
These include about 1,500 leprosy patients and cured leprosy patients,
and another 1,000 people with other disabilities. Apart from Sukh Sadan,
there is Mukti Sadan (The House of Freedom), Krishi Sadan (the House of
Farms) and Mitrangan (the Patio for Friends). Each commune has a
kitchen, storeroom, land, and clinic.
Muktangan, established in 1974, is the center for
cultural activities. It is where weddings take place at Anandwan. It
also serves as a reading room, a children's park and a home for animals.
In 1999, the Anandwan Emporium Sales Center opened here.
Anandwan, there is a unique monument to "the anonymous tree." All
events at Anandwan begin by placing a wreath on this monument as a
social ritual. In fact, trees are extremely important in the life of
Anandwan. Saplings are treated as special VIP guests at all events. They
are brought to the site royally in a palanquin and then planted with
ceremony and pomp!
Energy for cooking comes from the biogas plant, and food comes from the
Anandwan and Somnath fields. Rainwater harvesting ensures that there is
sufficient water for all. Best of all, Anandwan has some of the cleanest
toilets in rural India! Developed in a way to minimize the use of water
(which is extremely scarce) and maximize biogas production, the toilets
are one of the highlights of the tour to this wonderful experiment in
Over the years, Anandwan has expanded its commercial activities, where the
rehabilitated members of the community together produce everything ranging from
cloth, mattresses, carpets, ready-to-wear garments, leader products, metal
furniture, including iron beds, desks, and benches, tricycles, metal storage
bins, water coolers, and air conditioners. The remarkable thing about these
industrial production units is that they are unlike any factory to be found in
Anandwan is a self-contained village where everyone pitches in to do their
share. Meals are cooked in communal kitchens. Men and women work in the fields,
plant trees in their downtime, and work in the various workshops.These are no
ordinary workers. They are neither laborers who require supervision and
monitoring to ensure efficient production; nor are they self-employed,
self-exploiting, small-scale producers.
people working with a motivation, born out of a sense of belonging to a shared
community, which is very much their own, for which they are collectively
responsible. It is this feeling that engenders a deep sense of self-respect and
dignity among the citizens of Anandwan. There is little charity here; there is
immense labor of love. Much of the production is sold, but more importantly,
these workshops serve as practical training facilities where disabled residents
and rural youth are trained in handloom weaving, tailoring, and other
Together, the handloom and powerloom units produced nearly 100,000 meters of
cloth in the financial year 1999-2000, which was valued at Rs. 3.5 million
In the financial year 1999-2000, Anandwan produced nearly 20,000 square feet of
mattresses and carpets worth over Rs. 300,000 (approximately $6,000).
Take a look at the intricate craftsmanship of these hands (show in photo to
the right), one can begin to understand the deep insight underlying Baba's
conviction that "Work builds, charity destroys." What a loss to this world had
these creative artists been condemned to benevolent charity!
In the greeting
card design unit, cards are made out of discarded waste and natural products.
For example, artists craft beautiful scenes from dried banana leaves or used
x-ray film is recycled to make a New Year's card! Anandwan's shoes from recycled
tires are famous!
The Anandwan printing press prints notebooks for the four schools and colleges
run by Maharogi Sewa Samiti, and all the stationery required by Anandwan. Apart
from this, it carries out printing work for several outside agencies that prefer
to order their printing work from a nonprofit. During the financial year
1999-2000, Anandwan completed printing orders worth close to Rs. 1.5 million
The metal furniture workshop produces iron beds, desks, chairs, benches, metal
bins, sieves, baking trays and other metal items. The workshop's output in the
year 1999-2000 was more than Rs.1 million. (around $21,000).
They also make several assistive devices, such as tricycles operated by hand,
for patients who cannot walk, hospital equipment, special kind of footwear made
without any nails or sharp objects for leprosy patients, wheel chairs, and
artificial limbs, are all designed and manufactured in Anandwan. They are
distributed amongst the residents, free of cost. The surplus is sold outside, in
the surrounding area. Almost 500 tricycles are manufactured annually.
At Anandwan, they realized that capital-intensive rural development projects
have one major flaw. They frequently fail to utilize human power, a resource
found in excess in rural areas. MSS blends urban and rural values, human and
machine power. As Gandhi said "machine to suit to the rhythm of persons
rather than persons to suit to the rhythm of machine."
"Happiness dies when not shared" -- Baba Amte
At Anandwan, it
was common for blind children to attend school till they were 14 years old. Then
they would return home - but teachers and administrators realized that blind
girls in particular were having a very difficult time adjusting to family life.
Their family members consider them a 'burden' as it is extremely difficult to
find a husband due to their disability. Many talented students from the Anand
Blind School ended up depressed and hopeless. Due to the seriousness of this
problem, MSS made an effort to train students to be performers, singers, and
There was a
two-fold purpose - one, it would give them self-esteem and confidence to
successfully perform in front of large audiences. Secondly, it could potentially
give them an occupation that would provide financial security and reduce the
burden on their families.
The first Musical Orchestra performance took place on 14th July 2002 at Anandwan.
In the beginning, the project included only a few artists and a few musical
instruments. Vijaya Chauhan of UNICEF donated funds through the Zilla Parishad
(School Board). Share and Care Foundation established a Cultural and Musical
Training and Performance Center for young Blind girls and boys. The musical
orchestra has become extremely popular and receives requests to perform from
around the state. Other members of the Anandwan community have also joined the
talent pool. In fact - as Dr. Vikas says, "I had no idea some of the hidden
talents of residents I've known for a long time... Its wonderful to see them
appreciated and validated on stage."
Apart from the orchestra the children from the various schools performed several
other drama and stage programs.
Visitors From All Over The World
is deep in the heartland of India, it attracts visitors from all over the world.
The approach of giving people a chance instead of charity has been a role model
to many. Different kinds of workshops and seminars are held in the community.
For example, in July 2003 an Amnesty International Congress will take place at
Anandwan. As the headquarters for Maharogi Sewa Samiti, Anandwan also
collaborates with international NGOs. For example there is the annual work camp
from Nouvelle Planete, Switzerland, during the summer. These undergraduate
students collect plastic from neighboring villages, and contribute their talents
to Anandwan, and share in the community life. The campus is always abuzz with
interesting people and the transfer of ideas and knowledge keeps the community
encouraged at Anandwan. Gani, who runs Anandwan's greeting card training
workshops at Yuvagram, created an image of a tribal girl he immortalized in
dried banana leaf art. To create this masterful portrait, he must dry banana
leaves, and then he must carefully select different sections to create the
desired color effects. He uses no paint all the colors are natural!
Established in 1951, the Anandwan Hospital now comprises 10 blocks, 2 dressing
rooms, 2 patient wards, 2 dispensaries, 2 dining halls, and an office. Today
nearly 650 patients are treated here on an annual basis. Over the last 50 years,
nearly 35,000 leprosy patients have been treated or cured at this hospital. The
warm, peaceful, green ambience of the hospital makes it feel less like a
hospital and its cleanliness is exemplary. The utmost care is taken to clear
paths of sharp objects such as stones and thorns, which could injure the
patients, who would not even realize they have been hurt due to nerve damage
caused by leprosy.
Leprosy is a
chronic myco-bacterial disease, primarily affecting the peripheral nervous
system and secondarily involving the skin and certain other tissues. There is a
wide variation in the way the disease affects people, which depends primarily on
differences in the immune system. In some cases, the disease involves only one
peripheral nerve or causes a single skin blemish. In others, it produces
countless nodules and other types of skin lesions, involves many peripheral
nerves and leads to damage to vital organs such as eyes, larynx, testes, and
bones. The deformities caused by leprosy include depressed nose, paralysis of
eyelids, wrinkling of the skin of the face, disfigurement of earlobes, claw
hands and feet. These deformities are one of the main reasons for the prejudice
leprosy patients suffer from. It is for this reason that apart from multi-drug
therapy, attention has also been paid to providing special devices for
protection and rehabilitation of limbs and organs.
The Prejudice and Discrimination Against People with Leprosy
Rural areas in India abound with prejudices and superstitions regarding
individuals afflicted by leprosy. The conventional wisdom is that leprosy is the
result of sin of ones past births. As a result of this lack of knowledge, there
is widespread rejection of such persons.
Leprosy patients where special footwear (shown in photo to the right) that
does not use any nails or other objects, which may hurt the feet. The most
remarkable thing about Anandwan is that these devices are designed and produced
by the cured patients themselves.
Because of the
social stigma attached to this malady, many opportunities and even basic rights
like right to travel, education, property, employment, and insurance, remained
totally inaccessible. But with little widespread education during these years in
the sub-continent to counter these socially destructive beliefs, an entire group
of people are social outcasts. That, for no fault of their own. It is also said
dead to the world but alive in the kingdom of God" and stay in indigenous
lepra colonies, ghettoes, public places, around temples etc. in a "world
within a world, but a world without a world" (Graham Green).
Samiti currently takes care of approximately 2,095 individuals who have been
treated for leprosy or are still undergoing some form of treatment and
rehabilitation. Depending on how far the disease has progressed, Multi- Drug
Treatment can take between 6 months up to 2 years to completely cure the
patient. The majority of the post leprosy treatment consists of operations and
therapy to minimize the disabilities (orthopedic/ visual) that result from the
disease. If necessary, orthopedic aids (braces, artificial leg, tricycle etc)
are provided to enhance the quality of life of the patients. The other major
part of the post leprosy treatment is the prevention and treatment of the
deformities that often occur with cured leprosy patients due to insensitivity of
the limbs (nerve damage) and skin.
Dr. Pole supervises the hospital and the treatment of the patients. He is
assisted by rehabilitated patients, or patients who offer help to the other
patients. These assistants are always in the hospital and the needy patients can
therefore always count on help. This approach, where there is always someone to
take care, is called the "mother's approach."
Sai Baba Hospital
The General hospital in Anandwan, the Shri Shirdi Saibaba Hospital provides free
medical service for the different inhabitants of Anandwan: the blind, deaf,
orphans, senior citizens, Yuvagram trainees (rural school drop-outs) and other
needy people from the surrounding villages (annually approximately 10,000
patient visits). Dr. Bharati Amte manages this hospital.
& Deaf School
The leprosy patients also constructed two residential schools at Anandwan for
the visually impaired and the other for the hearing and speech impaired children
from poor rural areas. The Anand Blind School was established in 1966. This is a
government-recognized school with residential facilities for both boys and
girls. A total staff of 30 caters to 107 students.
The Anand Deaf School was established in 1983. This is a government-recognized
school with residential facilities for boys and girls. A staff of 37 caters to
Anand Niketan College
At Anandwan, rural youth can pursue undergraduate degrees in Arts, Science,
Commerce (established 1964) at Anand Niketan College. This college, which is
affiliated to the Nagpur University, has a total teaching and non-teaching staff
of 84 personnel, who cater to more than 2,000 students. The Agriculture College
(established 1965) has 51 staff members and 415 students. This college is
affiliated to the PRD Agricultural University, Akola.
The buildings that house these students were built, brick by brick, by cured
leprosy patients at Anandwan. Students come from as far away as Andhra Pradesh
and Kerala. It is remarkable that most of the patients who constructed the
hospital were social outcasts and would never have been admitted into a
university because of discrimination due to their disability. By building this
institution, they proved that it people with disabilities are capable of much
productive work, and mental accessibility is one of the biggest barriers not
can live without fingers but not without self-respect."
- Baba Amte
1972, with aid from Take Heart Foundation (U.K.), Sandhi Niketan trains disabled
residents (polio-affected, deaf and blind). Many students return to their
villages to earn their livelihood. The number of youth trained is approximately
100 per year (70% male; 30% female).
Established in 1995, the Yuvagram project is a training center for rural school
dropouts and non-literate youth. Yuvagram has become their second home where
they live and work together, forging a new life for themselves and for the
nation. The Yuvagram program provides vocational training for disenfranchised
rural youth. The situation in India's villages is grim. The agricultural economy
has collapsed and young people find it difficult to get a job. The ASHA-Yuvagram
program gives the youths six months of training in a marketable trade, after
which they can return to their villages in a stronger position to secure
employment. Each group is about 50-60 students who in addition to training
receive free food, accommodation, medical treatment and a stipend of Rs. 100
each per month. The Yuvagram complex consists of four workshops. Trainees learn
electrical work, they also learn how to assemble air conditioners and coolers,
and other marketable skills. Other workshops teach them offset printing,
furniture making, auto repair, neon sign painting, and garment design, weaving,
and sewing skills.
The Agricultural, Horticultural and Dairy Farms were the first enterprises that
the patients at Anandwan started in their quest for self-sufficiency. Within a
few years, the rocky barren land was bearing five times the average yield in the
district. This is ironic since the hands that toiled were often numb due to
leprosy but the creativity of their scientific minds, prevailed. Today, Anandwan
produces enough to meet its own requirements and to sell in the outside market.
Agriculture is carried out on 250 acres of land that produce an annual output of
46 tons of food grains. The total annual income from sales of food grains,
vegetables, and fruits, is about Rs. 2 million (approximately $42,000).
This income is
directed toward meeting Maharogi Sewa Samiti's overhead and expenses. 70,000
liters of milk are produced annually at the Anandwan Dairy Farm out of which
45,000 liters are sold to the outside market.
Dr. Vikas envisioned and implemented a very important initiative within and
around Anandwan. The project includes discouraging the use of plastics and
finding creative ways of disposing and reusing the plastic. Residents travel to
nearby villages and collect plastic bags and other reusable trash.
The Shiny plastic sachets that are used for packaging candy are sent to the
Greeting Card unit where decorative items are made from them. Other plastic
wrappers and packets are first cleaned and shredded. These shreds are then
utilized in making stabilized earthen bricks.
waste is used to make pillows and mattresses. The ingenuity is fascinating and
inspiring. Even old car tires are used to make soles for shoes.
Anandwan has a full-fledged hospital and that generates medical waste. By
re-using the waste, it reduces the impact on the environment. Saline bottles
become white Christmas trees with little ornaments hanging (Photo from my web
site, Plastic Recycling page, Caption "A young woman is cutting up the saline
bottle to create the tree".
While re-use still leaves open the ultimate bio-degradation issue, it is at
least a big step in the right direction. While plastic is essential in certain
applications, are we abusing it by using it for everything from packaging to
furniture to industrial components? How many more landfills and incinerators can
we create? When do the levels of carcinogens become so high that we will refuse
to tolerate the situation?
The plastic re-use project makes visitors to Anandwan really think about the
impact of the plastic industry on the environment.
Plastic shreds are mixed with cement, sand and mud to make a stabilized mud
block. Combining sand, mud and cement is commonly used in rammed earth homes in
the US and sand, mud, and straw are used in making adobe/cobb homes. This
natural technology is seeing a revival due to the environmental damage that
conventional building materials cause. Dr. Vikas Amte's invention is based on
his own experimentation along with Chandramani, a leprosy patient who passed
away recently. Dr. Amte is currently interested in partnering with other people
involved with natural building or scientists in the field willing to document
This eco-friendly method of making bricks provides them adequate compressive
strength without firing, thus eliminating the use of fuel! The bricks are cured
under water (shown in photo to the right).
feature that Dr. Vikas Amte incorporated in Anandwan's characteristic
architectural design, is the use of Nubian vaults to form the roof of the
building. These dome shape buildings economize a great deal on the use of cement
and steel, which is very expensive in India. These houses are very comfortable
during both the hot summer and the cold winter months. They can withstand the
heavy rains in the monsoon season. The houses have proved to be earthquake
proof. This was successfully demonstrated at Killari and Latur, earthquake
affected regions (1993). Herringbone brick structure is used in the half round
These bricks and Nubian vaults have also been deployed in the construction of
the biogas plants, which are extensively used throughout Anandwan. These
building innovations clearly warrant further study and exploration by architects
and other building professionals who are seriously interested in cost-effective
and ecologically viable technologies.
Spiral brick houses
Another new technique is the construction of flat roofed houses where the roof
is made with bricks. The spiral brick roof is weather, wind and rat proof and
maintenance free. Any house can get the spiral brick roof: rectangular, square
or round. The spiral brick roof is made without the necessity of support during
construction therefore saving time, human resources, and construction materials.
The brick making and construction of the Nubian and spiral brick houses are
techniques that could be transferred to others who are interested in
eco-friendly and cost effective building technology. Dr. Vikas Amte is looking
for architects and building experts to help him document the techniques and
share them with a wider audience.
At Anandwan, even human and animal waste is not wasted! Biogas (methane) is
harvested and used for generating energy for cooking. Also the slurry (left
behind after the other microbial processes are completed) is pumped out of the
biogas plants and used for fisheries and vermin compost. It is also used to
improve the nutrient poor soil at Anandwan. The slurry is transformed into
compost via another microbial process. This composting activity is also done in
Anandwan along with earthworm farming. Biogas plants are an important component
of resource recovery at Anandwan.
The drinking water supply comes from several bore wells. From these wells
everyday a series of overhead tanks are filled with the water for consumption,
bathing and cooking. Houses are equipped with smaller tanks for household use.
Their wastewater is collected in a gutter system and rerouted to the ponds.
Water management is essential for agriculture. This is provided with a unique
Micro Watershed Management Scheme. Ponds are dug to collect the rain during the
monsoon. This water can be used for irrigation of the land. On top the ponds
increase the groundwater level. Whether or not a pond dries up during the summer
period depends on the size of it. Only a few ponds keep the water all year
round. Projects are initiated to increase the number of ponds that have enough
capacity to keep water all year round.
The ponds are also used for fish breeding and Poly Carp culture. Several
programs have been initiated to improve the production and the quality of the
fish. The fish is sold in the local markets.
When the Government of India gave Baba Amte the Anandwan property, it was
barren. Over half a century, the residents have transformed it into a beautiful
and green forest. To make the vegetation as natural as possible, the Multi-tier
Silva-pastoral System (multi- layered forest/grassland system) was used. The
forest is important since it supplies various resources: fuel, composting
material and construction material. The trees provide resting and shelter places
for birds and little squirrels. Anandwan grows saplings, therefore, eliminating
the need to purchase them from nurseries. Teak saplings are planted on a
separate piece of land, and within a number of years, this can be another source
of income for Anandwan.
To demonstrate the potential of harnessing solar energy as a viable and
eco-friendly alternative, solar panels are used for heating water in Anandwan
Hospital. Due to a lack of funds to expand the program, Anandwan has not used
The greenhouse technology developed under Dr. Vikas Amte's guidance is a low
input technology, using minimum water. Such greenhouses are manufactured and
installed by Anandwan for nearby farmers on a turnkey basis.
To promote the
concept of catching rainwater wherever it falls, an envelope dam has been built
at Anandwan. This earthen dam collects surface runoff from the entire campus,
which is used for irrigation and other purposes, and also helps recharge the
Whenever residents have spare time, they plant trees. This activity is highly
respected at Anandwan, and therefore any downtime is utilized in beautifying the
community and simultaneously helping the environment!
MSS Headquarters, Anandwan
Maharogi Sewa Samiti, Warora
At & Post ANANDWAN - 442 914
Via Warora, Dist. Chandrapur,
Pin: 442 914
Phone: 07176 - 282034, 282425
Fax: 07176 - 282134
Tah. Mul, Dist. Chandrapur,
Pin: 441 224
Phone: 07174 - 202238
Tah. Bhamragad, Dist. Gadchiroli,
Pin: 442 710
Phone: 07134 - 220001
Fax: 07134 - 220112
Post Rui, Near Saint Vincent Palotti Engineering College,
Wardha Road, Dist. Nagpur, Maharashtra State
Pin: 441 108
Phone: 07103 - 275546
(Base Camp for Lok Biradari Prakalpa, Hemalkasa)
Tah. Alapalli, Dist. Gadchiroli, Maharashtra State
Pin: 442 703
Phone: 07133 - 266447 / 202047
For More Information
Regarding Anandwan Please