Seva Bharati Takes 5 Destitute Children Under its Protective Wings
Kasargode: As always, count on Seva Bharati. This time it is the rescue and rehabilitation of 5 orphaned children, who have, hitherto been living in the most disparaging conditions. Seva Bharati officials swung into action, following a heart wrenching report published by Mathrubhumi paper. The report highlighted the pitiful condition of the children leading an isolated life, in the Adivasi colony of Munnadu Kuliyanmaram.
The 5 children were born to Raghavan and Bindu of the Kuliyanmaram colony. Raghavan, a chronic drunkard left his home some years back. The eldest child Jinu, had to discontinue her studies after Class 2, as she used to aid her father in the daily wage jobs her used to do. She used to aid her mother in taking care of her siblings as well. Following an accident Bindu was admitted in a hospital in Mangalore, which left all these kids without any support.
Following the publishing of the news in Mathrubhumi, Seva Bharati has reported that their mother has been brought home from Mangalapuram. Her leg has been plastered and hands are stated to be in a semi-paralytic condition.
The care of the girls Jinu and Jincy, including their education, will be undertaken by Mookambika Balasabha, Kannur. The boys Manu, Maneesh and Vijith are under the protective wing of Seva Bharati. This was stated by VK Satheeshan Master, K Kumaran and TC Sunil.Seva Bharati has also decided to undertake the responsibility of educating 2 other children of the colony. “We will meet the guardians of these children today,” said Satheeshan Master.
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Did You Know?
As soon as the British took over Eastern India, tribal revolts broke out to challenge alien rule. In the early years of colonization, no other community in India offered such heroic resistance to British rule or faced such tragic consequences as did the numerous Adivasi communities of now Jharkhand, Chhatisgarh, Orissa and Bengal. As punishment for Adivasi resistance to British rule, 'The Criminal Tribes Act' was passed by the British Government in 1871 arbitrarily stigmatizing groups such as the Adivasis (who were perceived as most hostile to British interests) as congenital criminals.