कौशल मनुष्य के विकास का आधार है, और देश को आत्म निर्भर बनाता है । * Skill is the basis of human development, and that makes the country self-reliant.

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Tourism & Hospitality Skill Council is a Not-for-Profit Organization, registered under the Societies   Registration Act of 1860. The Council has been promoted by Confederation of Indian Industry (CII) and Industry Members representing the sector, financially supported by NSDC. The Sector Skill Council is a national level organization with a Government-Industry interface and partnership with stakeholders from industry, labour as well as the academia. Tourism and Hospitality Skill Council (THSC) which is formed ‘By the Industry and For the Industry’ to tackle the skilling of large manpower to fulfil the industry requirement plays a crucial role in bridging this ever-growing gap. THSC is mandated to create a robust and sustainable eco-system for skill development in the industry.

In spite of notable progress and many positive developments, deficiencies in human resources both in terms of skills and numbers continue to pose a challenge for healthcare sector, affecting “Universal Health Coverage for All”.

According to the most recent figures reported in the World Health Statistics 2011, the density of doctors in India is 6 for a population of 10,000, while that of nurses and midwives is 13 per 10,000 populations. India has a doctor-to-population ratio of 0.5:1000 in comparison to 0.3 in Thailand, 0.4 in Sri Lanka, 1.6 in China, 5.4 in the UK, and 5.5 in the United States of America. As per CII-Mckinsey Report, the density of practicing healthcare workforce gets further skewed as almost 25% of the allopathic doctors and 40% nurses do not practice in the formal health system.

The Public Health Foundation of India (PHFI) in its report estimated a shortage of 6.4 million allied health professionals in the country. The report highlighted the gap in both; sheer number of professionals of various specialties as well as the quality of skills acquired by the graduating students from several hundreds of institutions across the country.

The Healthcare Sector Skill Council (HSSC) is a Not-for-Profit Organization, registered under the Societies Registration Act, 1860. The Council has been promoted by the Confederation of Indian Industry (CII), National Skills Development Corporation (NSDC) and Healthcare Industry Leaders representing both public and private sector.

The key objective of the Council is to create a robust and vibrant eco-system quality vocational education and skill development in Allied Healthcare space in the country. In addition, the Healthcare Sector Skill Council aims to serveas a single source of information on healthcare sector with specific reference to Skill and Human Resource Development in India.

Government of India/Government of Delhi/National council of vocational training [NCVT]/Directorate general of employment and training [DGET]. The objectives of the scheme are: I. To provide vocational training to school leavers, existing workers, ITI graduates, etc. to improve their employability by optimally utilizing the infrastructure available in Govt., private institutions and the Industry. Existing skills of the persons can also be tested and certified under this scheme. II. To build capacity in the area of development of competency standards, course curricula, learning material and assessment standards in the country.

Pradhan Mantri Kaushal Vikas Yojana is a unique initiative by the Government of India aims to offer 24 lakh Indian youth meaningful, industry relevant, skill based training. Under this scheme, the trainees will be offered a financial reward and a government certification on successful completion of training and assessment, which will help them in securing a job for a better future.

According to the most recent figures reported in the World Health Statistics 2011, the density of doctors in India is 6 for a population of 10,000, while that of nurses and midwives is 13 per 10,000 populations. India has a doctor-to-population ratio of 0.5:1000 in comparison to 0.3 in Thailand, 0.4 in Sri Lanka, 1.6 in China, 5.4 in the UK, and 5.5 in the United States of America. As per CII-Mckinsey Report, the density of practicing healthcare workforce gets further skewed as almost 25% of the allopathic doctors and 40% nurses do not practice in the formal health system.

The Public Health Foundation of India (PHFI) in its report estimated a shortage of 6.4 million allied health professionals in the country. The report highlighted the gap in both; sheer number of professionals of various specialties as well as the quality of skills acquired by the graduating students from several hundreds of institutions across the country.

The Healthcare Sector Skill Council (HSSC) is a Not-for-Profit Organization, registered under the Societies Registration Act, 1860. The Council has been promoted by the Confederation of Indian Industry (CII), National Skills Development Corporation (NSDC) and Healthcare Industry Leaders representing both public and private sector.

The key objective of the Council is to create a robust and vibrant eco-system for quality vocational education and skill development in Allied Healthcare space in the country. In addition, the Healthcare Sector Skill Council aims to serveas a single source of information on healthcare sector with specific reference to Skill and Human Resource Development in India.


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