Welcome to Our Clc Dungarpur

The Deendayal Antyodaya Yojana-National Urban Livelihoods Mission (NULM) aims to reduce poverty and vulnerability among urban poor households by providing access to gainful self-employment and skilled wage employment opportunities, along with building strong grassroots institutions. The mission also seeks to provide shelter and essential services to homeless individuals in a phased manner, as well as address livelihood concerns of urban street vendors by facilitating access to suitable spaces, institutional credit, social security, and skills for accessing emerging market opportunities. The core belief of the mission is that the poor are entrepreneurial and have an innate desire to come out of poverty, and that their capabilities can be unleashed through the formation of their own institutions with sufficient capacity to manage the external environment, access finance, and expand their skills, enterprises, and assets. This requires continuous handholding support from an external, dedicated, and sensitive support structure at the national, city, and community levels.
The mission recognizes that any livelihood promotion program can only be scaled up in a time-bound manner if driven by the poor and their institutions, which can help them build up their own human, social, financial, and other assets and enable them to access rights, entitlements, opportunities, and services from the public and private sectors while enhancing their solidarity, voice, and bargaining power. According to the Constitution (74th Amendment) Act, 1992, urban poverty alleviation is a legitimate function of the Urban Local Bodies (ULB), and therefore, ULBs need to take the lead role in all issues and programs concerning the urban poor in cities/towns, including skills and livelihoods.


I. We successfully established an Urban Livelihood Center and effectively promoted its services to the public. Additionally, we procured all the necessary office materials and equipment, which were efficiently utilized within the BSB office.

II. We identified and registered 265 skilled individuals from underprivileged communities within the city, who were eager to engage in meaningful employment opportunities.

III. We conducted a comprehensive search of the city to identify potential partner establishments, including offices, factories, hotels, dhabas, hospitals, and shops. In total, we compiled a list of 18 suitable organizations.

IV. We established effective communication and collaboration with partner agencies, ensuring that we were able to provide tailored services that met their specific needs and demands.

ClC Dungarpur

Dungarpur City

Dungarpur is a town in the southernmost part of Rajasthan, India. It is the administrative headquarters of Dungarpur District. It is the fastest developing town in the southern part of Rajasthan, alongside Aspur tehsil.


Dungarpur is the seat of the elder branch of the Guhilot of Mewar family. The seat of the younger branch is that of the Maharana of Udaipur. The city was founded in 1282 A.D. by Rawal Veer Singh, who was the eldest son of the ruler of Mewar, Karan Singh. They are descendants of Bappa Rawal, eighth ruler of the Guhilot dynasty and founder of the Mewar dynasty (r. 734–753). The chiefs of Dungarpur bear the title of Maharawal as they are descendants of Mahup, the eldest son of Karan Singh, the chief of Mewar in the 12th century, and claim the honors of the elder line of Mewar. Mahup, disinherited by his father, took refuge with his mother's family, the Chauhans of Bagar,and made himself lord of that country at the expense of the Bhil chiefs.[4] His younger brother, Rahup, founded a separate Sisodia dynasty.[citation needed] Temple Dev Somnath Two River Bridge, Dungarpur The town of Dungarpur, the capital of the state, was founded near the end of the 14th century by Rawal Bir Singh, the sixth descendant of Sawant Singh of Mewar, who named it after Dungaria, an independent Bhil chieftain who was assassinated. After the death of Rawal Udai Singh of Bagar at the Battle of Khanwa in 1527, where he fought alongside Rana Sanga against Babar, his territories were divided into the states of Dungarpur and Banswara. Successively under Mughal, Maratha, and British Raj control by treaty in 1818, it remained a 15-gun salute state. In 1901, the total population of Dungarpur was 100,103, while that of the town was 6094. The last princely ruler of Dungarpur was Rai-i-Rayan Maharawal Shri Lakshman Singh Bahadur (1918–1989), who was awarded the KCSI (1935) and GCIE (1947), and after independence became a Member of the Rajya Sabha twice, in 1952 and 1958, and later a member of Rajasthan Legislative Assembly (MLA) in 1962 and 1989.