Rajiv Gandhi Scheme for Empowerment of Adolescent Girls (RSEAG) or SABLA
Objectives: 

To empower under-served adolescent girls

Beneficiaries:

Girls between 11-18 years of age across 200 districts of India with a focus on out of school adolescents.

Entitlements:
  • Administered through Anganwadi Centers under the ICDS scheme, supplementary nutrition providing 600 K cal and 18-20 g of protein and micro-nutrients is provided every day either as hot cooked meal or as take home rations.
  • Out of school adolescent girls to be provided with education on life skills, supervised weekly IFA (100 mg of elemental iron and 0.5 mg of folic acid) supplementation and nutrition counselling, sexual and reproductive health education and counseling, skills in leadership, problem solving, decision making and accessing public services. In addition, older adolescent girls (16 – 18 year old) are being given vocational training to make them self reliant.

http://wcd.nic.in/schemes/sabla.htm

Kishori Shakti Yojana (KSY)
Objectives: 

The broad objectives of the Scheme are to improve the nutritional, health and development status of adolescent girls, promote awareness of health, hygiene, nutrition and family care, link them to opportunities for learning life skills, going back to school, help them gain a better understanding of their social environment and take initiatives to become productive members of the society.

Beneficiaries:

Adolescent Girls (11-18 yrs.) in 6118 blocks in the country

Entitlements:

Functioning under the existing ICDS infrastructure of the The Ministry of Women and Child Development, adolescent girls are offered non-formal education in life education aspects including family welfare, vocational training and sex education. Through the Anganwadi centres, girls can also be given basic health supplements such as IFA and de-worming tablets.
http://wcd.nic.in/KSY/ksyintro.htm

Scheme for promotion of Menstrual Hygiene among adolescent girls (10-19 years) in rural India
Objectives: 

The Ministry of Health and Family Welfare has initiated a scheme for ensuring that adolescent girls have adequate knowledge and information on menstrual hygiene and use of sanitary napkins. It is being launched in 25% of districts in the country in the first phase, i.e. 152 districts in rural areas of 20 states.

Beneficiaries:

Adolescent girls between 10-19 years in the APL and BLP categories

Entitlements:

Girls will be supplied a pack of six sanitary napkins to Below Poverty Line (BPL) girls at a nominal cost of Re. 1 per pack. All girls in the Above Poverty Line (APL) category will be charged Rs. 5 per pack of Sanitary napkins (or the final determined cost in the state).

http://indiasanitationportal.org/882

Weekly Iron and Folic Acid Supplementation (WIFS)
Objectives: 

The Weekly Iron and Folic Acid Supplementation (WIFS) Programme has been launched to meet the challenge of high prevalence of anaemia amongst adolescent girls and boys and break the intergenerational cycle of anaemia

Beneficiaries:

13 crores adolescents – 6 crore girls and boys enrolled in class VI-XII of government and government aided school and 7 crore out of school girls will be covered. Programme has been launched in 19 states namely Orissa, Tripura, Andhra Pradesh, West Bengal, Maharashtra, Chandigarh, D&N Haveli, Uttarakhand, Haryana, Andaman Nicobar, Daman and Diu, Puducherry, Kerala, Mizoram, UP, Gujarat, Jharkhand, Himachal Pradesh and Arunachal Pradesh.

Entitlements:
  • Administration of supervised Weekly Iron Folic Acid Supplements of 100mg elemental iron and 500mg Folic acid.
  • Screening of target groups for moderate/severe anaemia and referring these cases to an appropriate health facility.
  • Biannual de-working (Albendazole 400mg), six months apart, for control of helminthic infestation and (4) Information and counselling for improving dietary intake and for taking actions for prevention of intestinal worm infestation.

http://pib.nic.in/newsite/erelease.aspx?relid=82516

Midday Meal Programme
Objectives: 

The primary objective of the scheme is to provide hot cooked meal to children of primary and upper primary classes with other objectives of improving nutritional status of children, encouraging poor children, belonging to disadvantaged sections, to attend school more regularly and help them concentrate on classroom activities, thereby increasing the enrollment, retention and attendance rates.

Beneficiaries:

Provision for free lunch on working days for children in Primary and Upper Primary Classes in Government, Government Aided, Local Body, Education Guarantee Scheme (EGS) and Alternate Innovative Education (AIE) Centers, Madarsa and Maqtabs supported under Sarva Shiksha Abhiyan and National Child Labour Project (NCLP) Schools run by Ministry of Labour.

Entitlements:

Provision of cooked free meals including micro nutrients (Vitamin A and Iron-Folate) tablets and de-worming medicines
http://mdm.nic.in/

School Health Programme
Objectives: 

To address the physical and mental health needs of school age children for better educational outcomes and improve social equity, it aims to focus on  a more effective integration of health concerns through decentralized management through determinant of health like sanitation, hygiene, nutrition, safe drinking water, gender and other social concerns.

Beneficiaries:

The School Health Programme intends to cover 12,88,750 Government and private aided schools covering around 22 Crore students all over India

Entitlements:

Screening, healthcare and referral including eyesight, hearing, assessment of nutrition/anaemia, dental and mental health; Micro-nutrient (Vitamin A and IFA) management; Deworming; Immunisation; Health education and counseling including adolescent health concerns in some schools.

http://mohfw.nic.in/WriteReadData/l892s/2099676248file5.pdf

The Rashtriya Bal Swasthya Karyakram
Objectives: 

This programme  will provide a continuum of care extending over different phases of the life over the first 18 years of an individual  for 4 Ds – Defects at birth, Diseases, Deficiencies and Development Delays including Disabilities. Aimed at reducing mortality and mortality in the growing years, child health screening and early intervention services are a systematic approach to link care, treatment and support.

Beneficiaries:

Pre-schooling children up to 6 years from Anganwadi centres & school going children & adolescents from age 6-18 years studying in Government & Government aided schools will be the targeted beneficiaries under this programme.

Entitlements:

Children in all Indian districts will be screened for 30 illnesses/ health conditions and shall receive follow up including surgeries at tertiary level, free of cost under NRHM. Already launched in the states of Maharashtra and Odisha, it provides screening of the new-born, both at home & public-health facilities.

http://www.unicef.org/india/7._Rastriya_Bal_Swaasthya_karyakaram.pdf

Adolescent Health Centres
Objectives: 

This initiative recognises the social condition of adolescents in India where around 50% of them face health problems at any given time. Most do not feel comfortable approaching health institutions for check-ups. The lack of privacy and confidentiality, fear of being examined by a doctor of the opposite sex, fear of medical procedures, ignorance or lack of information about health risks and services available hinders the adolescents from seeking help from health institutions.

Beneficiaries:

Girls and boys between 10-19 years including married and unmarried adolescents

Entitlements:

Adolescent clinics were established in district hospitals of the state under the National Rural Health Mission (NRHM). Under this programme on-site counseling services, contraception, routine check-ups for pregnancy and its related causes, diagnosis of STI/HIV, ante-natal, post partum and post-abortion care at primary, secondary and tertiary levels is provided on fixed days and fixed times with referral service on all working days. In addition special care and protection is provided to young adolescents between 12-15 years of age.
http://nrhm.gov.in/nrhm-components/rmnch-a/adolescent-health/adolescent-reproductive-sexual-health-arsh/background.html

Adolescence Education Programme (AEP)
Objectives: 

The objective of the AEP is to provide young people with accurate, age appropriate and culturally relevant information; promote healthy attitudes and develop skills to enable them to respond to real-life situations effectively.

Beneficiaries:

Launched by the Ministry of Human Resource Development (MHRD), , AEP is circulated all secondary and higher secondary schools.

Entitlements:

Accurate and adequate knowledge about the process of growing up with a focus on reproductive and sexual health in its biological, psychological and socio-cultural dimensions, emotional health and coping with life skills.

http://mhrd.gov.in/adolesence_education