The ongoing lockdown has compelled thousands of people to return to their villages. However, in the absence of public transport, many are forced to arrange for their own vehicles or walk on foot, several hundred kilometres along with their whole family. Video Volunteers community correspondent Amol Lalzare brings to us...
Annabhau Sathe Nagar is a slum in Mumbai that houses around seven thousand people. Though the houses are only a few apart and densely populated, residents have taken the initiative to implement the lockdown. People can’t go out to earn their living, food is scarce and whatever little is available...
While Swachh Bharat mission has declared 98.6% of the Indian household have access to toilets. Residents of Jay Ambe Nagar, Mumbai are going on without toilets for 16 years.
Under The Slum Rehabilitation Scheme, dwellers were moved to Chembur’s apartment complexes where water is dripping and lacks basic facilities.
Residents of the Mumbai’s Ghatkopar area were forced to relocate to Mahul, having hazardous living conditions and bad air quality.
Two toilets for over 12,000 people. This is what the Swachh Bharat Abhiyan looks like in Mumbai’s Mankhurd area.
The popular image of Mumbai that most of us would conjure up in our minds is the Mumbai of glittering skylines and the one of its kind Sea Link. Mumbai is also known for its urban slums, an image that some of us might conjure up and unfortunately, even romanticise.