What is HCI?

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2012 Annual Report |Charity listing at Canada Revenue Agency

HCI – Handi-Care Intl., registered as a Canadian charity (Charity Registration # BN 889046397RR0001) in 1992, is ably administered by volunteers. Its Mission Statement is to Rehabilitate, Educate and Empower disadvantaged persons of South Asian descent through raising awareness, effective partnerships and efficient fund raising.

HCI works with organizations that fulfill all the criteria it sets forth, with high expectations of commitment, reputability, accountability and efficiency. HCI funds these organizations for specific projects and works hand in hand with them to ensure implementation and to keep the project under check.

  • Our Mission: Helping disadvantaged children and youth with special needs, with education, rehabilitation and training to empower and integrate them with the main stream community.
  • Our Vision: To raise awareness about and Empower disadvantaged persons of South Asian descent.

  • Our  Mandate: Relieving poverty by providing housing and related facilities for people with special needs as well as people who are destitute, relieving suffering or disability including providing facilities for the care,maintenance, and rehabilitation of the handicapped and destitute, and establishing and operating schools including workshops for vocational training and rehabilitation for handicapped and destitute people.

  • Our Goal: Accelerate our support to NGOs in India who offer direct services to the poor rural disabled, through sponsorship programs. Volunteer Youth Training (working with the target communities that HCI serves) and raising awareness regarding initiatives pertaining to disability in the Greater Toronto Area during the current year.

We strive to make this possible through education (educating and creating awareness in the community about issues relating to disability, dealing with disability, including prevention) and training (training Canadian youth volunteers to participate in local and international projects directly).

Examples of our “disability to ability” success may be seen in such cases as Siddik’s: