Ayana Hospitality was established in 2012 to address the untapped opportunity in the boutique luxury & wildlife hospitality segment in India. Our ethos is closely linked with our concern for the environment. With a dedicated focus on wildlife conservation and responsible tourism, we strive to showcase the region’s natural and cultural richness.
Ayana Hospitality set-up it’s wildlife centric brand “Asteya” with two lodges in Nagzira, Maharashtra and Kanha, Madhya Pradesh. The key motivation behind Asteya is to establish a network of wildlife-oriented hotels, resorts and lodges across India. Asteya, essentially, is the notion of not stealing precious and non-renewable resources provided by nature. Our prime aim is to give back to the community and environment around us and share precious experiences with guests who visit us.
Asteya Kanha, a 16-room lodge, is located on the edge of Kanha National Park and spread across 45 acres of grassland. A beautiful lake with a suspended deck makes it an ideal location to relax and capture the perfect shades of the setting sun.
Nestled within hills on the periphery of Nagzira Tiger Reserve, Asteya Nagzira offers guests 10 well-appointed independent wooden cottages built on stilts. At the heart of the property is a lake that is circled by elevated walk-ways allowing our guests panoramic views of the hills beyond.
Clubfoot describes a range of congenital foot abnormalities present at birth in which the baby’s foot is twisted out of shape or position. Clubfoot is one of the most common birth defects in the world and can be treated. MiracleFeet supports local health practitioners in low to middle income countries who are trained in the Ponseti Method to treat clubfoot.
MiracleFeet India was established with the vision to eradicate disability caused due to untreated clubfoot in India. We envision a future where all children born with clubfoot in India receive treatment and grow up to live normal, productive lives.
Currently, MiracleFeet India funds 22 State Programs through 86 clinics. The treatment costs, on average, only INR 14,000 per child and is free or extremely low-cost for the families who receive it.