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Head Office Address:
188/89, Prince Anwar Shah Road, Kolkata - 700045
Phone: +91 33 40047483

Registered Office Address:
58/114 Prince Anwar Shah Road, Kolkata-700045
Phone: +91 33 24178516

Delhi Office Address:
E-781, Chittaranjan Park, New Delhi - 110019

Contact :

Phone: +91 11 2627225 
Goa Office Address:
Rio Sol Tower
Flat No - 31 , 3rd Floor, Campal, Panjim, Goa - 403001


Rajyashree Mukherjee (Resident Representative)
Phone : +91 9800403759

Purulia Office Address:

S.K. Bechu Lane, Huchuk Para, Purulia - 713101


Prabir Banerjee (Regional Manager)

Mobile : +91 9647500705

Landline: +91 03252 222134

Nimdih Office Address:

Nimdih, Seraikela Kharswan, Jharkhand - 832401


Prabir Banerjee (Regional Manager)

Mobile : +91 9647500705

Rural Craft and Cultural Hubs (RCCH): To Contact Folk Artists and Crafts Persons, call:

Nirmalya Roy
Mobile: +91 9903043382
Landline: +91 33 40047483

Moumita Kundu
Mobile: + 91 8420106396
Landline: +91 33 40047483

TourEast : Visiting artist villages

Moumita Kundu
Mobile: +91 8420106396
Landline: +91 33 40047483

MusiCal : Performance at Akhra and Musical Collaboration

Debalina Bhowmick
Mobile: +91 8820586887
Landline: +91 33 40047484

Arpan Thakur Chakraborty
Mobile: +91 9674794117

Ours is a turbo charged work environment where passion runs high. We are an equal opportunity workplace and summarily apolitical. Here roles are offered with no cap on one’s ability to own responsibilities and demonstrate leadership capability. Candidates should be ready to travel and may be required to stay at project locations for a short duration



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Swayangsiddha: Grooming the Young against Human Trafficking

Human trafficking is a crime that has global dimensions. It is also a business worth billions of dollars. Nearly 71% of the victims are women and children. India, unfortunately, is a major source, transit and destination of human trafficking.

However, 90 per cent of this trafficking in persons (TIP) in India happens within its borders. Among the most vulnerable states are Jharkhand, Bihar and Bengal. It is in this background that the West Bengal Police launched the Swayangsiddha campaign in June 2016, with the support of UNICEF, to arrest the trend of human trafficking through a two-pronged strategy — awareness building at the grassroots level and encouraging youth and student-led action against traffickers and child marriage in villages, including the most remote ones.

Swayangsiddha, which literally means a self-sufficient woman, aims to empower teenage girls and boys with the knowledge and skills required to be aware and alert, and make informed choices to reduce cases of trafficking and abuse.

We joined the initiative as its implementing partner in May 2017. Since then, we have been involved in designing the campaign and IEC materials, including audio-visual tools, organizing awareness and capacity building workshops, and urging students, teachers and youths in villages to form Swayangsiddha groups to increase vigilance at the ground level.

Regular participation of police officers and use of theatre as a communication tool have proven to be a decisive edge, especially in sensitizing students and guardians about the existing prevention mechanisms and government schemes to help girls attain self-sufficiency through education and vocational training.

The districts within the ambit of Swayangsiddha are South 24 Parganas, North 24 Parganas, Nadia and Murshidabad, as of now. Within July and August 2017, the campaign reached out to 118 schools.

Swayangsiddha has its own website  and is also there on Facebook and Twitter. The digital platforms regularly update youths and the police on the groups’ activities. They also share experiences and address queries of all stakeholders. Another FB group, I FIGHT TIP, shares the data and experiences of Swayangsiddha and similar such initiatives around the world.



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