Providing Free Healthcare To The Poor and Needy

Jagadguru Kripalu Chikitsalaya

Jagadguru Kripalu Chikitsalaya


To serve the mankind is the best path to serve GOD and what other better way than serving the health deprived community and providing them with free medical care. 

SHree Mamharaj ji quote


Jagadguru Shree Kripalu Ji MaharajThe promoter and inspiring force behind JKC is Jagadguru Shree Kripalu Ji Maharaj; the Original fifth Jagadguru in the history of the world and the founder of Radha Madhav Dham Temple and Ashram.  It is with His grace and inspiration that today both Hospitals are able to achieve such great heights that they were bestowed Rajiv Gandhi Excellence Award in 2012
In India many rural areas are devoid of proper medical facilities are not available, or the destitute population cannot afford the high costs of treatment, medicines & other services provided by such health centers. Hence, they remain deprived of proper health care & suffer great pain.

Both hospitals are run entirely on charities serving a rural population of 100,000 within a radius of 80-100 km and daily treat hundreds of patients.

A third, even larger charitable hospital is today under construction in the holy land of Vrindavan Village (Mathura District, UP).

Both JKCs have multiple specialties and provide FREE & round the clock services of general physicians, gynecologists, dermatologists, ophthalmic surgeons, orthopedics & physiotherapist.

  • JKC also provide services of alternate medicine through treatments using naturopathy, homoeopathy, ayurveda & acupressure
  • All medical personnel render their services free to the hospital.
  • JKCs are equipped with state of art imaging and laboratory equipments and in-house Pathology lab.
  • The expenses of In-Patient Services, Out-Patient Services, Medicines, X-Rays, ECG, Ultrasound, Pathology Investigations, and any Surgeries, etc are all borne by JKP – the Trust, thus it is completely free of charge for all local residents.

Proper shelters have also been constructed outside both the hospitals as a waiting hall for the poor patients who travel long distances in the hope of being examined first in the morning. Due to the unprecedented rush and to maintain quality service, both the hospitals are forced to limit the number of patients to be examined in a day. JKCs have approximately 500 – 600 new patients on waiting list always, booked for next 4 to 5 days.

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