Bank of America has come forward for grant contribution to SPERDS towards development, health, education, livelihoods of underprivileged children and women during the COVID-19.


Given the specific nature of rural and tribal people what is required is a micro level approach with thorough understanding of tribal culture as well as their specific needs. Being aware of general approach adopted for rural and tribal development and sensitized towards rural and tribal needs and the "exploitation"blues of tribal people, a few philanthropists ventured to address the specific needs of rural and tribal people in Telengana. This gave birth to "SPERDS". SPERDS is a social organisation based in Medak, Telengana. We work for children and women towards development of health, education, income generation especially on all round development of under priveledged children and women empowerment.

Undertaking capacity building activities for rural and tribal people and inculcating skills through training programs to ensure exploration of local resources for the betterment of their socioeconomic status and a better standard of living.

To ensure rural and tribal people lead a comfortable way of life having requisite facilities in terms of economic development and accessible social infrastructure. To make them aware of their rights, and practice them in the contemporary society.


The main purpose of SPERDS is to sustain the development of women in the target area. Hence, the focus of SPERDS is on empowering women, the specific objectives would be: - Sensitize the rural community, particularly women, on the locally available opportunities for increasing employment and income. - Increase the awareness of the rural community, specifically women to empower them on various aspects that, directly and indirectly affect their socioeconomic condition. - Promote demand based Income Generating Activities by women as group that helps the families generate additional income. - Promote education development both in quantitative and qualitative terms and make a special effort to minimize inequalities, thus providing equal opportunities for all children. - Awareness camp on HIV, pregnant women, women and child education, child marriages.

  • Registration Certificate
  • 12A Certificate
  • 80G Certificate
  • FCRA Certificate

Home for 30 destitute and helpless women who have been harassed and ill-treated by men and relatives. The home provides food, shelter and protection to the inmates for a specified period. Counselling helps them work out their life the way they want. Skill development programs like tailoring, beauty parlor, computer training will be given. They will be taken care of physically, emotionally, psychologically, legally and economically till they are capable of handling life in a dignified, decent and fearless way.

Running home for adolescent orphan girls. We will provide free shelter, food and education. After education, we also get them married so that they can get a good home.

We are running homes for senior citizens for those who are homeless and childless and neglected by relatives and other. We give food, shelter, medical support and moral support to them.

We also organize the following for the welfare of the society:

1. Health camps, family counselling, legal awareness camps
2. Distribution of books for poor girls
3. Women empowerment activities
4. Eradication of child marriages


On the occasion of  PNB FORMATION DAY celebration was organised at our SPERDS HOME on April 12. RM and other officials and bank employees participated in the celebration. As part of celebration RM spend time and know our girls problems and cake was cut. They gave donation to our home. Bank employees contributed one girl marriage expenses. They are very happy to spent time with us.


Smt. Sujata started this shelter about 15 years ago. More than 200 girls and young women have been helped by this shelter, in all its incarnations. She cares about each and every person that walks through that door - and helps them get life skills (sewing, computer word-processing, beautician), become self-sufficient and get a chance at a decent life. She works diligently to find the families of these girls and negotiate their acceptance back into a normal life. These girls and young women come from all socio-economic strata, all religions and castes.

In some instances, the families cannot be found or simply refuse to take these women back into their fold. Sujata personally paid for and celebrated the traditional Indian weddings (read: Bollywood-style) of 14 of these young women as if they were her own daughters. These married and settled women often come back for the delivery of their children or to celebrate festivals, since the shelter becomes their "puttinillu or maika” (a substitute for their parents’ home, thus their homebase). In this fashion, Sujata has become a “grandmother” many times over long before her own two sons have ever become parents. Before the wedding, Sujata personally screens the prospective bridegrooms - and they better meet her high standards :) Currently, she is negotiating the wedding of a physically (mobility) challenged yet energetic Sitamma* - and Sujata is insistent that the groom’s family register part of a house in the young woman’s name before the wedding, so as to ensure the bride’s security.

All of this happens in the background of a lower middle class family. Sujata’s husband is employed as a conductor of the local bus system, a job that is notoriously low-pay, requires long-hours and lots of time away from family. Sujata’s two sons have achieved high academic honors.

As is often the case, the funds that are promised by the government for taking care of certain categories of at-risk youth rarely materialize. On our previous visit, Sujata was preoccupied with getting some of these funds released before a then-predicted change of government administration teams. Some civic minded community members donate bags of rice etc on the occasion of their birthdays. Some donate money direct to the shelter, which is a 80 (G) nonprofit (in the US, that would be the equivalent of a 501c3 nonprofit). But the shelter is not (yet) allowed to accept funds from overseas, which is where the Timeless Changes Foundation comes in.

Whether the government, community or donors give a penny or not, the thirty or so young women that reside here on any given day must each be fed thrice a day. The two or three staff members must be paid each month. The teacher that comes in to teach the girls how to sew, the beautician that comes in to teach the girls how to give facials or manicures - must each be paid. The rent, utilities, water delivery, doctor’s bills - these must all be paid. When the money does not come in, Sujata dips into her family’s savings - and from her husband’s paycheck - to pay the bills. Once when we met her, she was on the verge of pawning her mangala-sutram (the equivalent of her gold wedding band) to pay the bills. Luckily, it did not come to that. For this selfless service, Sujata receives the love of these girls and young women who have found a home and a person that gives them the tough love that they need. They call her Amma (mother). We think she deserves that title and all that love!


    I am Bhavani. My parents died when I was 12 years old. I was then raised at my uncle’s place where I was forced to work as a maidservant in several houses. I came to know of SPERDS from my well-wishers and I joined the home. SPERDS supported me to complete my secondary education and college. I also could learn tailoring and fashion designing with SPERDS support. I am very happily married now and I run my own boutique.


    My parents died when I was very young and I none of my relatives volunteered to take care of me. Only SPERDS seemed to me as the ray of hope. After joining SPERDS I completed my 10th class and finished editing course. I am now working with a news channel and doing my degree studies privately.


    I am Sreelatha. I always wanted to study, but my parents were against it. They decided to get me married after my schooling (10th class). I was subjected to a lot of mental trauma. I lodged a complaint at the police station and joined SPERDS. SPERDS has supported my college education and I finished my Intermediate education with 70% marks. Currently I am a second year student doing my GNM studies at KIMS, Begumpet.


    We are in the process of adding more opportunities.

    Contact Details

    5-12 Srinivasa Nagar

    Ramachandrapuram (Near Sangeetha Theatre), Sangareddy, India


    For general enquiries

    [email protected]

    +91 - 9908032043