D2D campaign: AAP teams cover 184000 households since Aug 9

AAP volunteers during visit to village Kilshay along LoC in Bandipora district.
AAP volunteers during visit to village Kilshay along LoC in Bandipora district.

Excelsior Correspondent

JAMMU, Sept 1: The Door to Door (D2D) campaign of Aam Aadmi Party (AAP) is going on at mission mode with coverage of 1,84,000 households since August 9 by 1000 dedicated teams of party volunteers who are visiting different areas in Jammu and Kashmir with an average of 5000 households per day.
In a statement issued today, the Party said that the Door to Door (D2D) campaign was kick started on August 9 in J&K with an aim to expedite mass contact program and to brief common people about policies of AAP which have brought reforms in Delhi and picture of Punjab is also changing rapidly towards betterment.
The AAP said that 1000 teams of party volunteers have been dedicated for this campaign and these teams are visiting all the areas of J&K including far flung and remote villages. Most of the teams comprise of 5 party volunteers and campaign is going on at an average of 5000 households per day with 1,84,000 houses have been covered so far since August 9 which is a milestone in itself.
The Party further said that the prime focus during visit of these dedicated teams is to strengthen communication with common masses and to brief them about the policies of the Party and especially its health and education model which has been recognized on international level. Alongside, people are also giving a healthy response and becoming part of this political change.
“Not only city areas or nearby rural areas but also remote villages are being covered under this campaign,” the Party said, while citing that a team of the Party reached in villages Kilshay along LoC and village Shikari in Tulail Gurez where party volunteers met with local population and listened to their grievances.
The people from this villages informed the AAP volunteers that this is a first team of any political party to visit their remote villages which otherwise have been ignored on all fronts.