- speaking with every SUNRISE
Before Eenadu and after Eenadu. Two phases in language news publishing. Eenadu was born out of an inherent need of Telugus for a newspaper in their own language - best reflecting their nuances, their concerns, their views. Today the newspaper of the telegus is Eenadu.
More households in the state of Andhra Pradesh wake up to the Eenadu than any other news daily. The heart and soul of Andhra Pradesh, it enjoys a circulation of 17,17,287 copies (ABC July - December 2012) per day and is published simultaneously from 23 printing centers. Making it one of the largest circulated newspaper in the country.
Awake, arise, history is at your
Telugu and Telugus are
dear to us
Early come, early read, early Eenadu
The Common man, Eenadu's uncommon
For investigative journalism we said
Triumphantly into Hyderabad
Everything Eeandu touches, it changes
Vijayawada's call for Eenadu to be
No.1, always an Eenadu number
My district, my news, my newspaper
First into Rayalaseema, first with
Coming home to Telangana
Classifieds in every district, a class
Sunday is Eenadu day !
A tribute to womanhood
Pratibha, every day for students
Common man takes stock !
Farmer is the King
We'll tickle your ribs and your mind
RETA, a big benefit for small businesses
Here, there, everywhere
For Eenadu, by Eenadu
As the winner...
voice of democracy speaks loud with Eenadu
Realising alcoholism and drunkenness ruins lives and the very social fabric, Eenadu committed itself to the cause of prohibition. Supporting the rural women who were fighting for the imposition of prohibition, Eenadu took upon itself to catalyze the movement.
A helping hand to the cyclone-hit
When floods devastated Diviseema, A.P., in 1977, and when
the cyclone put an end to many a life in A.P. in 1996, or
for that matter when Orissa was devastated by a super cyclone
in 1999, and when the Gujarat earthquake brought to halt the
human pulse, Eenadu contributed its mite.
Eenadu's efforts have fructified into extensive housing with the help of Ramakrishna Mission in Palakayaippa Village in Diviseema. 60 uryabhavanams rose to help in 1996. Serving the dual purpose of cyclone shelters and school buildings, these Surya Bhavanams today provide social succour and help educating the needy. In Orissa too, Eenadu's efforts helped construct over 70 houses.
Rebuilding Khavda, reaching out
We need to conserve water. We need to make rain harvesting
a habit. We need an awakening. Recognising the seriousness
and urgency of this issue, Eenadu has committed itself to
evolve rain harvesting into a 'movement.' And so was created
'Sujalam Suphalam.' A special page that is giving the clarion
call to Telugus, to conserve water, life's best luxury. Today
the urge to conserve water has been kindled in every Telugu's
heart. It is Eenadu's cherished desire to create a motivated
citizen, and an 'aware' individual, for whom water is more
than just precious. And harvesting it is a way of life.
When aspirants want lessons in cultural relevance, or how
to put a finger on the pulse of the reader, or for that matter
cultivate a style endeared by the common man, their choice
is inevitably the Eenadu Journalism School. Students of the
Eenadu Journalism School are in step with changing trends.
Seminars, discussions, exchange of views through well established
forums constantly hone the journalistic instincts of the student.
Is is a matter of pride that all journalists working in Eenadu
are alumni of this School.
When it comes to quality, Eenadu has very high standards of commitment and responsibility. This is best illustrated through our Quality Cell. A division whose responsibility is to monitor quality on a daily and ongoing basis.
Apart from well organised reviews, spontaneous feedback, the pioneering efforts of the Quality Cell find expressions in Samiksha - a monthly dedicated to the improvement of quality standards. Samiksha is circulated to the editorial staff with a through introspection of the successes and failures in the news reporting and features. How to report, what to analyse, how to arrive at a view-point are all part of smiksha. It is also a platform where good work and good talent is recognised and individuals are rewarded. Everyone who writes for Eenadu always wants to be in the column - Mecchina Seershikulu (liked features) and not in the Mecchani Seershikulu (disliked features)! Quality Cell and Samiksha help Eenadu to become the byword for the highest standard of editorial.
Other successful Telugu publications include Sitara, a film weekly, Chatura and Vipula, magazines for women and family besides Annadata, a magazine for farmers.And the Eenadu story goes on......
Our today is to always