Camps & Hospitals

All Creatures Great and Small (ACGS) is the vision of one of India’s leading human and animal rights activists, Ms Anjali Gopalan. She has been passionate about animals and their rights since a child. In 2010 she volunteered at a supposedly well-run shelter in Delhi and found the place alarmingly lacking in care and compassion. Having worked with children with HIV for over two decades she applied her experience and knowledge that both children and animals cannot heal and be happy in a joyless place. Her vision is, as it had been with children born with HIV, to create a sanctuary that would be their home. ACGS was designed to be a sanctuary for sick and disabled animals that were not capable of surviving in the wild or on the street until they could either be rehabilitated or adopted.

She named the sanctuary All Creatures Great and Small after the book written by her favorite writer, Dr. James Herriot, a British vet who wrote about his many experiences with animals in a humorous and compassionate way.



For media inquiries please call :

Ms anjali Gopalan (+91 99103 08374) or Email ( )

For more information about donations, volunteering and other inquiries please write to :

Email Id  :



Silakhari Village

P.O. Dhouj Tehsil & District Faridadad

Haryana 121004

The village Silakhari is about 8 kms from Gurgaon Faridabad highway close to Village Mangar.

People for Animals also known as PFA is India's largest animal welfare organization with a nationwide network of 26 hospitals, 165 units and 2.5 Lakh members. They work to rescue and rehabilitate sick and needy animals. They set up and run shelters, ambulance services, sterilization programs, treatment camps and disaster rescue missions for animals. They conduct education programs in schools, fight cases in court and lobby on animal issues in parliament. At present, They have a nationwide network of 165 units, 26 hospitals and 60 mobile units.

PFA aims to have an animal welfare center in each of the nation's 600 districts.


4-T, DCM Building, 16 Barakhamba Road,
New Delhi 110001, India

+ 91 - 11 23719293/94,
23357088, + 91 - 11 - 23354321

India's oldest and Asia’s largest all-animal shelter, the Sanjay Gandhi Animal Care Centre (SGACC) was founded in 1980 from a legacy bequeathed by the late Mrs Ruth Cowell of New South Wales, Australia to Sanjay Gandhi.

 A foundation set up in her memory, The Ruth Cowell Foundation, resolved to establish an animal care centre in Delhi that would serve as a prototype for other centers around India. The hospital-cum-shelter was envisaged as a 24x7 facility that would rescue, home, treat, and rehabilitate animals; serve as a training centre for vets and animal handlers; run an OPD; offer diagnostic services; provide burial facilities; and serve as a holding centre for animals of cruelty cases. 

Inaugurated in September 1983, the SGACC is home to over 3000 animals at any given point. Spread over four acres of tree covered land in West Delhi’s Raja Garden, between Shivaji College and the Home Guards' HQ, it assures space in a secure natural environment for animals and birds. SGACC is open 24/7 and runs a round-the-clock free animal ambulance service and helpline. Its busy OPD treats over 200 animals a day providing medical, diagnostic, surgical, and dental services. It is part of the city municipality's ABC (Animal Birth Control) program wherein it sterilizes and vaccinates street dogs. It works closely with the police to take in and care for animals confiscated in cruelty cases such as overloading and neglectful ownership. It organizes a thrice weekly adoption stall at a shopping mall through which it has placed over 2000 Indian puppies in loving homes. Under the patronage of Maneka Gandhi, this pioneering facility named after her husband, Sanjay Gandhi, has thus flourished into a well-staffed, well-equipped, veterinary centre that is a boon for animals and their well wishers.

While the Chairperson, Maneka Gandhi, visits regularly and is actively involved, the day-to-day management is headed by the Hospital Director while veterinary services are supervised by the Medical Director. Each separate department has an administrative head.


Raja Garden New Delhi-110027

Near: Shivaji College & Delhi Home Guards Head Office


Friendicoes started in 1979, with a group of school children led by an enterprising animal lover, Anuradha Mody. They would collect stray and injured animals and reach them to a shelter in Model Town, in north Delhi, run by Crystal Rogers, a British nurse and ambulance driver who had moved to India in 1958. Then in 1980, the government allotted Friendicoes a room under the Defence Colony flyover. It was a tiny place with a curtain for a fourth wall and no electricity or water. Then more volunteers joined.

 Today, Friendicoes has about 2,000 animals in its care at any given time, says Geeta Seshamani, who has been involved with the organisation almost since its inception. Apart from the hospice and OPD that operates out of the flyover quarters, it runs two hospitals in Ghazipur and a permanent shelter in Gurgaon, which houses about 1,200 animals. It gets dozens of distress calls every day. “It’s an accepted rule that we have to pick up every animal they call us for,” says Seshamani. “Friendicoes could get 30-40 dogs in one day.”

 It does about 1,000 sterilization a month, its clients including the army cantonment and Jawaharlal Nehru University, apart from various municipal corporations. In 1983, it started a mobile equine clinic, ranging from Bharatpur in Rajasthan to Sohna in Haryana. Volunteers travel to rural areas dispensing blankets, medicine and food for the animals.



Address: No 271 & 273, Jawaharlal Nehru Stadium, Defence Colony, New Delhi, Delhi 110024

Phone: 011 2432 0707

Wildlife SOS was established in 1995 by a small group of individuals inspired to start a movement and make lasting change to protect and conserve India’s natural heritage, forest and wildlife wealth. Today, the organisation has evolved to actively work towards protecting Indian wildlife, conserving habitat, studying biodiversity, conducting research and creating alternative and sustainable livelihoods for erstwhile poacher communities or those communities that depend on wildlife for sustenance.

India’s wildlife is under severe threat – every animal from the majestic elephant and the tiger, to the shy sloth bear and rare pangolins have fast become “the hunted”. While time is running out for these creatures, it’s not too late to help. Wildlife SOS consistently makes a difference to give back to the planet, to give back to nature and help protect the environment and wildlife.

Kartick Satyanarayan and Geeta Seshamani with their shared enthusiasm, dedicated themselves to the mission of eradicating the abusive practice of ‘dancing’ bears in India completely.The initial days were very difficult due to lack of support and funding. Geeta’s foresight in creating Wildlife SOS as an arm of her existing rescue operation, Friendicoes, allowed the two organizations to share knowledge and resources as the team learned and made its way through the initial challenges of addressing the needs of urban wildlife suffering from habitat encroachment a result of the surging population growth in India.

Today it is an organisation responsible for taking action against animal cruelty, rescuing wildlife in distress, working to resolve man-animal conflicts while promoting and educating the public about the need for habitat protection. Wildlife SOS is committed to working with communities who depend on wildlife for sustenance and providing them alternative and sustainable livelihoods as that is the key to sustainable conservation. Wildlife SOS also emphasizes the value of ex-situ research in veterinary areas, behavioural studies, reproductive physiology and other fields in collaboration with national and international universities and organisations.

Although Wildlife SOS is mainly known for its work with the “Dancing Bears” of India, we also have active projects to help Leopards, Elephants, Reptiles and other animals. We work on various projects targeted at environment and biodiversity conservation as well as reducing our carbon footprint. With the help of our dedicated staff and volunteers, grant programs and supportive agencies, both national and international, everyday they renew their commitment to the animals and to finding innovative ways to sustain and grow their mission. Wildlife SOS has formal ‘co-operative’ agreements in place with state governments and forest departments in more than nine states in India.



Address: D-210, Defence Colony, New Delhi-110024 

Delhi NCT: +91-9871963535


In Delhi, Charity Birds Hospital is a recognized name in patient care. It was incepted in the year 1929. They are one of the well-known Birds Hospitals in Chandni Chowk. Backed with a vision to offer the best in patient care and equipped with technologically advanced healthcare facilities, they are one of the upcoming names in the healthcare industry. Located in , this hospital is easily accessible by various means of transport. This hospital is also located at Opposite Jain Mandir, Near Government Girls School, Opposite Dulhan Saree Center - Jacobpura. A team of well-trained medical staff, non-medical staff and experienced clinical technicians work round-the-clock to offer various services . Their professional services make them a sought after Birds Hospitals in Delhi. A team of doctors on board, including specialists are equipped with the knowledge and expertise for handling various types of medical cases.


Shri Digamber Jain Lal Mandir, Chandni Chowk, Delhi - 110006

+91 11 2328 8084 +91 9873 987 460 +91 9810 016 162


24X7 Call Us: +91 11 2328 8084

Cows have been considered sacred from time immemorial in the Indian subcontinent. But then cows are not just sacred. They were worshipped for the many uses they provide to mankind. Whether they are alive or dead, they serve many purposes. Cow’s milk is still considered as the best alternative to mother’s milk and cow dung provides you a natural solution to produce natural gas for domestic purposes.

Despite being very useful, sometimes our most revered cows also get affected by different illnesses. And taking care of them requires a lot of professional knowledge and experience. At Kamadhenu Mangal Parivar, they thrive to provide the best facilities for both cows at homes and the ones which are homeless in equal fervor.

It is not just the natural diseases that are plaguing these revered animals. Some of them are also ill treated or malnourished, due to the negligence and cruelty of some human beings. They are exploited badly by humans for their own selfish purposes. Cows are injected with hormones to increase their milk supply but are not fed properly leaving them to scrounge for food in the garbage dumps. Eating unhealthy food causes their early demise. Also, some are cruel enough to kill them mercilessly for their meat and skin.

At Kamadhenu Mangal Parivar, they try hard to make the life easy for our beloved cows and other cattle. Their task simply does not end with providing them treatment but they also ensure that the homeless cows and cattle are taken care of properly and are checked periodically by certified doctors. They also have a 24 hour ambulance service which can attend to any ill cows or cattle. The ambulance is accompanied by a certified and skilled doctor.


4/7, East Punjabi Bagh, New Delhi- 110026


24x7 Helpline No.: 91 7503-777-888

Started in 1990, Jeevashram is located at Rajokri Village, New Delhi. Jeevashram focuses on minimizing stress and abuse wherever human and animal interaction is involved.

It is recognized by the Animal Welfare Board of India and associated to the RSPCA-UK, and affiliated to WSPA-UK. Jeevashram is a Veterinary Hospital for both large and small animals. They are working on Animal Birth Control Program with M.C.D. under SOCIETY FOR STRAY CANINE BIRTH CONTROL. They are in Limca Book of Records for 1st Institute with burial ground for pets.

They also have an education program for school children. Jeevashram realized the crucial role school children could play in preventing cruelty to animals,

The prime objectives of the organization are: "To promote the kindness and prevent or suppress cruelty to animals." To successfully implement the above objectives Jeevahram provides excellent medical facilities.


Animal welfare Board of India (AWBI),


The Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (RSPCA) - UK,



Dr. Sunil : +91 9899123439

Dr. Kapishwar : + 91 7988259372

Jeevashram, Village Rajokri (near the Rajokri temple) New Delhi 110038

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