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Past Projects


Project Nirav, launched in 2020, exemplified a beacon of hope by offering pro bono mental health services to all those seeking support. Its mission was noble: to champion the cause of mental health, shatter the stigma surrounding mental illnesses, and ensure therapy was within reach for everyone. Its core objective was to democratize access to mental health therapy, fostering a society where seeking help was encouraged, not frowned upon.


Nirav's impact was profound. It worked tirelessly to dispel myths and stereotypes, alleviate emotional distress, particularly among the youth, and advocate for mental health awareness through diverse platforms. Crucially, it upheld the principle of client confidentiality, recognizing the sensitivity of mental health issues.


Unlike traditional therapy sessions, which often come with a hefty price tag, Nirav's sessions were free, ensuring they were accessible to individuals from all economic backgrounds. With certified professionals at the helm, Nirav welcomed individuals of all ages, from every corner of the nation, and from diverse walks of life.


Due to some logistical issues, the decision was made to discontinue Project Nirav.  However, the importance of its mission was not overlooked. There remains an acknowledgment of the need to address mental health issues and a willingness to explore new projects with improved business models to tackle these challenges effectively.



Project Patradya, initiated in 2016, aimed to address both plastic pollution and the refugee crisis by producing edible utensils as alternatives to disposable plastic tableware. The initiation was made to challenge the prevalence of disposable plastic cutlery, commonly used in roadside shacks, cafes, restaurants, and school canteens near the colleges of Delhi University. 


These bio-edible bowls, made by trained Afghan Refugee women, were not only environmentally friendly but also provided a sustainable source of income for the women. These utensils made from a blend of wheat, rice, jowar, and other grains, were fit for consumption and directly substituted plastic bowls and had a shelf life of 20 days. With each bowl weighing 4 grams, 250 bowls saved 1 kg of plastic, equivalent to 14 liters of freshwater and 3.5 kg of CO2 emissions.


Despite its discontinuation due to logistical challenges, Project Patradya made a significant impact, preventing over 400 kilograms of carbon dioxide emissions and saving over 1602 liters of fresh water in just 1.5 years. While the project has ended, its vision of empowering women's communities and promoting environmental sustainability continues through other initiatives.

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