CSR - In partnership with Tulsi Chanrai Foundation

An organization’s performance can’t be defined only by its bottom-line revenue generation, but by the way it generates profits, and its contribution to building social, economic and environmental capital towards enhancing societal sustainability. Our corporate sustainability strategy focuses on enhancing the sustainability of the work we do with customers and suppliers. We use resources efficiently to add business value for our suppliers, with extreme focus on the health and well-being of our consumers, and to positively impact the communities and societies around us.

Our ultimate goal is to foster happiness and well-being of people and communities and enable social transformation through empowered individuals. Adhering to strong environmental commitments, we continually look for opportunities to be more efficient to source and use eco-friendly materials in our products, equipment and services in our buildings and operations.


Mission For Water

Water is one of the most inaccessible basic needs of the Nigerian population. UNICEF data suggests that 50 percent of the people do not have access to safe and potable drinking water. Women and children trek miles to fetch water. Diarrhoea- a water borne disease, is the second highest cause of mortality of children under five years of age in Nigeria. Over 25000 hand pumps have been abandoned in Nigeria.

Mission For Vision

Nigerian National Blindness and Visual Impairment Survey conducted in 2007 suggest that two out of every three Nigerians suffer from visual impairment. Blindness does not only hinder quality of life of the person but impact socio-economic condition of families, community and the Nation. According to experts, “If priority attention is not given, the number of blind and severely visually impaired adults in Nigeria will increase by greater than 40 per cent over the next decade."

Mission For Primary Health

According to the National Demographic Health Survey in 2013 one-third of Nigerian women received no pre-natal care and two-thirds of Nigerian women deliver at home. Only half of recent births were protected against neo-natal tetanus. Only 25% of all children between the ages of 12-23 months had been fully vaccinated. Almost 21% had received no vaccination at all. In the two weeks leading up to the survey, an estimated 1-in-10 children under five experienced a bout of diarrhea.