Samagra id, Samagra id no and samagra family id number @samagra.gov.in


This article will help you to know - How to find Samagra Id No, Samagra Family Id, Sssm Id No, Sssm Id Education Portal, Samagra Siksha Portal, MPONLINE


A way to search Samagra identification ? ( Understand Your Samagra identity  )

Today the need for composite ID is to be done, whether children are enrolled in school or for scholarship.

The benefits of various schemes of the government can be obtained only on the basis of the overall ID. Whether it is schooling or high schooling, if you want to apply for a government's diverse scholarship, then the Samagra identity is mandatory.



Check How to find the Samagra Id and Samagra Family Id Number in this Video :



                   



समग्र परिवार आई.डीएवं सदस्य आई.डीकहां से प्राप्त करे


Offline Process :-

Visit your nearest  Nagar Nigam, Nagar Palika or Nagar Panchayat  with all the Photocopies of your Documents like :-
*.  2 - Passport Size Photos
*. ID Proof (Aadhar Card/ Voter id)
*. 10th & 12th Marksheet
*. Electricity Bill


How to Know & Get Samagra Portal Login ID(समग्र पोर्टल लॉगिन आईडी कैसे प्राप्त करें )


The state government of Madhya Pradesh and the department of SSSM (samagra samajik suraksha mission) are providing the free login ID and passwords. There are no any charges is taken by the department for issuance these login ID and passwords. The samagra family ID is issued by the department for all families. These IDs are giving to the families who are having their permanent residence / residents in the Madhya Pradesh state. The database for the families living and having their permanent address in the MP state has been created by the local bodies. These bodies are responsible to maintain and update, own and manage the population register in the Madhya Pradesh.



नगरीय निकाय:- कॉलोनी/वार्ड खोजें
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नवीन पंजीक्रत परिवार ओर सदस्य
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समग्र आईडी जानेप्रोफाइल देखें
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प्रोफाइल देखें                                



How to know Samagra ID by Name in hindi


Samagra ID delay hits schoolkids scholarship

BHOPAL: Scholarship schemes disbursal for schoolchildren are likely to be hit in the district with less than 50% work on Samagra Samajik Suraksha Mission ID (SSSMID) being completed. Officials blame the delay on tedious nature of generating the ID. District education officer (DEO) KPS Tomar told TOI, "Constant mapping is on of students. Almost 95% of government schools have been mapped. Total progress of the district is 46% of which most are private schools." "Also, those students eligible for scholarships have almost been mapped and will get their scholarship amount through this ID," he said. Tomar however, was not able to say exactly how many students are eligible for scholarships or how many have been mapped among them. There are 30 scholarship schemes of nine state government departments including school education department, tribal welfare department and others. School education department is the nodal agency for generating IDs. There are more than five lakh students in Bhopal, of which half the students have received their IDs. Around 30,000 government school students and around a lakh private school students have not received their IDs yet. Previously, the work was supposed to be completed by August 14. MP model of financial inclusion and direct benefit transfer has been named as Samagra Samajik Suraksha Mission (SSSM) whereby all people and families in the state would be registered on Samagra portal with their details to avail benefits. The database would be used for various direct benefit transfer (DBT) of several state and central schemes. SSSMID would facilitate tracking of out-of-school and drop out kids, students with disabilities and handicapped kids. Besides, government would also pay for students admitted under 25% of reserved seats under the RTE Act through this ID. While the Unique Samagra Family ID would be an 8-digit one for each family, members of the family would be issued a unique 9-digit Samagra Member ID after verification of documents by the civic body.


Bureaucracy in MP divided over Samagra scheme

The bureaucracy in Madhya Pradesh is divided over continuation of the state’s unique Samagra identification number which they say was in conflict with the Centre’s Aadhar scheme and was creating roadblocks in government benefits reaching the people. Sources said the issue was flagged by a section of officials during their feedback to chief minister Shivraj Singh Chouhan following their fact-finding tours to different drought-hit districts. Based on the Centre’s Aadhar cards issued by the Unique Identification Authority of India (UIDAI), the Samagra ID is a local identification data bank aimed at efficient disbursal of government benefits. While the Samagra Family ID is an eight-digit number for each family, individual members are issued a unique nine-digit Samagra ID. Sources said that the issue was raised when the chief minister asked the officers about complaints from people that many have stopped getting pensions. A senior official is understood to have made a strong case for discontinuing with the Samagra ID and replaced by the Aadhar scheme instead as many people complained that their names were not reflecting in the state’s database. The sources said that a section of officials are in favour of stopping the Samagra scheme. However, another section of officers opposed the move and said the problem was not because of the Samagra scheme but of a government policy which stipulates that only people falling in BPL category are entitled to get pension. They suggested that if government wants to give pension to all the people then rules should be framed for them too. “The beneficiaries of government schemes have all been given Samagra IDs while Aadhar card coverage in the state is around 80%,” said Ashok Barnwal, principal secretary of food and civil supplies department. At present state government has a base of about 5.25 crore people, all of them are beneficiaries of some or the other government scheme, added Barnwal. According to sources, 16% of the Aadhar card holders do not have Samagra IDs yet are beneficiaries of various government schemes. This number translates into 1.12 crore people. If Samagra is to be replaced by Aadhar, this number needs to be addressed first, which is a humongous task. The state government started allotting Samagra identification numbers about four years ago to all the people who were beneficiaries of any government scheme. An estimated Rs 25 crore was spent on the project.


Samagra: Use the loo, get a reward

Samagra At 19, Swapnil Chaturvedi was studying electronics engineering at the Bhilai Institute of Technology in Durg, Chhattisgarh, when he fell in love with his classmate Tania Ganguly. Nineteen years on Chaturvedi is in love again. “Poop Guy—I love shit”, reads Chaturvedi’s business card. In March 2013, along with his wife Tania, he founded Samagra Sanitation, a hybrid social enterprise entity that has both a for-profit (Samagra Waste Management Pvt. Ltd) and a non-profit (Samagra Empowerment Foundation) arm working at the intersection of design, technology and behavioural science, to tackle the issue of open defecation. Samagra has partnered with the Pune Municipal Corporation (PMC) to redesign and refurbish community toilets used by slum residents. They focused on ventilation and lighting, user experience and also made the latrines accessible to the elderly and the differently-abled. They reworked the plumbing so that water was available for flushing, cleaning and washing hands. Samagra operates in three urban slums—Ramnagar in Warje Malwadi, Nehrunagar Vasahat and Shrawandhara—and looks after six communal toilet blocks. That’s 128 toilet seats and 4,300 daily users, of which 2,098 are young girls and women. To use Samagra’s toilets, slum-dwellers pay a monthly fee of Rs.75 per family. They receive an ID card which can be used at any Samagra toilet, any number of times. The toilets are managed as Samagra franchises by individuals from low-income communities, which also include three Samagra Sanyoginis (local women), who get 100% of the revenue collected, which they use for cleaning and maintenance of toilets through team of trained cleaners. “We are adding one new communal toilet block every month, that translates to 1,200 monthly users, with half of them being women and plan to influence the lives of at least 25,000 users in 25 toilet block locations by mid-2015,” says Chaturvedi. The scourge of open defecation that Chaturvedi aims to tackle is multi-layered: Of the one billion people world over who defecate in the open, 600 million are in India, according to United Nations figures. To build a toilet for all the 123 million households in India that lack one, would cost Rs.2.56 trillion (little more than the Rs.2.4 trillion India loses every year owing to poor sanitation, in terms of deaths and diseases; treating contaminated drinking water, welfare losses; loss in tourism; etc), which is approximately one-sixth of the government expenditure in 2012-13. But solving India’s public defecation problem is not going to be eliminated by just throwing money at the problem. A study conducted by the Research Institute for Compassionate Economics (R.I.C.E) in five Indian states and published in June, found that 40% of households had at least one member who continued to defecate in the open in spite of having access to a working latrine at home. What is needed is an effort to change the way people use toilets, and the way they think about them—they need to see usage of toilets as being good for them. Chaturvedi recognized this and structured Samagra as an agent of behavioural change with user-friendly toilet design and a unique “LooRewards” loyalty programme. “We have stopped asking the question of why people don’t use toilets. Instead, we focus on why they should. And that is why we believe that behaviour change is key to open defecation,” explains Chaturvedi. The LooRewards platform uses community toilets as channels of user engagement to promote hygienic behaviour. It does this by rewarding the slum residents for using toilets regularly, on-time payment and performing tasks like washing of hands. For example one of the rewards is a 15% discount on low-cost sanitary napkins. To take forward this positive rub-off, Samagra has tied up with the State Bank of India to provide banking services at toilets, where users can open accounts. Chaturvedi, who worked in the US from 2001 until 2009, left his cushy job as a software engineer and enrolled in a master’s in design and management course in Northwestern University, Illinois, to help him embark on a new career in social change. He researched sanitation issues affecting the urban poor in developing countries and began working on design and business models that could be applicable to India. In August 2010, he travelled to India to test his concepts and discovered in the first few days that most of the ideas developed in the classroom were not sustainable on the ground. He dropped out of the university and began a series of experiments between 2011 and early 2013, including a small pilot constructing toilets that didn’t require plumbing, and had to be cleaned manually in Raipur (this project ended because it did not comply with the Prohibition of Employment as Manual Scavengers and their Rehabilitation Bill, 2013), and a poop-to-power project in Bhubaneswar which too, wound up because it lacked financial sustainability. His operations in Delhi and Bangalore failed, as well. He was almost ready to give up when a friend invited him to Pune. These failed experiments eventually led to a more well-rounded business model, which involved the community and the government with Samagra. “The previous experiments taught us that context is important while designing solutions. It is critical to understand the pain point. Previous experiments helped in developing the LooRewards model,” he says. Chaturvedi decided to demonstrate the concept of a well-designed toilet that kept a user’s needs in mind to the local authorities and opened the first Samagra sandas (toilet) in March 2013 in Pune. “We had no partnership or explicit permission from the municipal authorities. It was do or die,” recalls Chaturvedi. However, they found a champion for their cause in Umesh Mali, an assistant commissioner at the PMC. In June 2013, they signed a partnership with the PMC to redesign and operate the first of the toilet blocks. According to Chaturvedi, vandalism has been reduced by 85%, usage increased by 50% and fee collection jumped by over 500%. Samagra’s community toilets become self-sustainable in six months. In 2013-14, they clocked close to Rs.3 lakh in revenue. When Chaturvedi started out in 2010, he wanted to sign on 3 million users by 2015. Now he is happy adding monthly users in the thousands. Over time he understood that others take time to accept things when you pursue something you love, in much the same way that it took his parents 10 years to accept Ganguly as his wife. First Published: Sat, Oct 18 2014. 12 11 AM IST



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