Partner with us

Working in partnership is central to our vision.

An older women sits on a bed, smiling with two of her grandsons.

We work globally through alliances and partnerships with local partners – non-government organisations (NGOs), governments,  donors and businesses – to prevent avoidable blindness and rehabilitate people who are blind.

Since setting up operations in India in 1966, we have been delivering services around eye health by collaborating with local partners. The strength of our partners’ expertise and local presence coupled with our experience makes our partnership model work more effectively for our beneficiaries. At the same time, it enables our partners to benefit from their alliance with us, whether it be in their business (through brand image enhancement) or in developing their capacity for sustainable growth so that they can work independently of our support later.

Contact us

If you would like to partner us, please email 
indiaweb@sightsavers.org

Why partner with us

Sightsavers abide by the seven principles that are fundamental to partnership

  • Shared goals and compatible values
  • Interdependence
  • Mutual accountability
  • Ownership
  • Openness and understanding
  • Joint learning and mutual support
  • Consistency

For more information download a copy of our partnership policy

The relentless hard work and support from face-to-face fundraisers helps us plan a better future for underprivileged children. A big thank you for fundraising through ‘feet on street’.

Learn more about Sightsavers’ work

We work to eliminate avoidable blindness and help ensure equality for people with disabilities.

What we do

Learn how we’re run

Sightsavers governance

People we’ve supported

Debki's story

28-year-old Debki hails from the Dumka District of Jharkhand. Debki has orthopedic disability and stays with her parents and three siblings in the Dumka district of Jharkhand.

famous ngo in india

Shobha's story

65-year-old Shobha is a daily wage labourer and lives with her son in Alipurduar, West Bengal.

Rajesh’s story

32-year-old Rajesh from Majhuli district in Jabalpur faced a similar problem as he had low vision. With a wife and two daughters, Rajesh was finding it difficult to fulfill the basic requirements of the family.