Women in India, where patriarchy is deep-rooted, find themselves in a quandary whether to rebel or reconcile, facing an existential threat wherein freedom means loss of security. Today more girls than ever go to school. However, despite progress, women and girls continue to face multiple barriers based on gender and its intersections with other factors, such as age, ethnicity, poverty, and disability, in the equal enjoyment of the right to quality education. This includes barriers, at all levels, to access quality education and within education systems, institutions, and classrooms, such as, amongst others. I never disremembered my role as a socially responsible woman and an educationist.
From a very early age. I started working on women’s issues and formed a small women’s group at the local level. At the age of 25, I dreamt of establishing a residential school for poor girls for which I sold my ancestral properties including her house. I faced several ups and downs in my career but never thought of giving up. At my tender age, I used to give lessons to poor students. I opened a residential school that serves free education to needy and poor students.
My contribution toward society has astonished many women to emulate their contribution to society. Being a responsible woman and an educationist it’s my responsibility to educate and empower backward women of the society. My journey is a message to those women who are striving to be successful in life. I always stood up for women and the poor to stand up in the worst of the situation. In the patriarchal world, most of the women are left out despite that I have been successful businessperson and Entrepreneurs. I launched several schemes to help girls around the corner of India.