Hope India was incorporated in 2013 with the mission of improving the quality of human capital in the country through skill and educational interventions. We have moved from strength to strength in our path and look forward to continue on our mission. The focus of HOPE INDIA has been in delivering skill and educational interventions to the sections of societies and parts of the country where they are most needed and where the youth have limited exposure and lack access to opportunities to achieve their career or livelihood goals.
HOPE INDIA has identified sectors linking with the industry to provide training so that they can get real time experience and practical exposure in industry. In choosing the trades and industries special focus has been kept on outcome management and impact mapping and ensuring that the training or skilling results in either wage based employment or higher earnings through self-employment or entrepreneurship. Trades are also chosen keeping in mind the scope of future career and financial growth prospects. HOPE INDIA has trained candidates in diverse trades like IT, Telecom, Healthcare, Retail and Hospitality, among others. HOPE INDIA is a learning organization geared to imbibe new skills and trades which match with the demand trends in the job market. HOPE INDIA is staffed with professionals with immense experience from various industries and backgrounds. HOPE INDIA has experienced teams for Content Development, Trainer Capacity Building, Quality Assurance, Academic Administration, Industry Collaboration, Business Development, Community Engagement and Marketing. This central corporate team is amply assisted by state level teams and ground level deployments across all our chosen geographies. HOPE INDIA is currently operating , West Bengal.
It is an established fact that, the skill level and educational attainment of the workforce determines the productivity as well as the ability to adapt to the changing industrial environment. A majority of Indian workforce does not possess marketable skills which is an impediment in getting decent employment and improving their economic condition. While India has large young population, only 10% of the Indian labour forces - 8% informally and 2% formally have acquired vocational skills whereas the percentage in industrialized countries varies between 60% and 96%. About 63% of the school students drop out at different stages before reaching Class-X. Only about 3.1 million vocational training seats are available in the country whereas about 12.8 million persons enter the labour market every year. Even out of these training places, very few are available for early school dropouts. This signiﬁes that a large number of school drop outs do not have access to skill development for improving their employability at one side and availability of 12.8 million jobs at the other side. A beﬁtting reply is to provide skills and certiﬁcates to these school dropouts. The educational entry requirements and long duration of courses of the formal training system are some of the impediments for a person of low educational attainment to acquire skills for his livelihood. Further, the largest share of new jobs in India is likely to come from the unorganized sector that employs up to 94 per cent of the national workforce, but most of the training programmes cater to the needs of the organized sector.