Greetings and thank you for taking the time to visit our website!
I am glad you have chosen to spend a few moments looking around, discovering our website. Kairali of Baltimore, since its inception in 1984, has done a commendable job in bringing together the Malayalee diaspora in and around Maryland, Virginia and DC. Kairali of Baltimore is a non-profit, apolitical, secular and cultural organization, organized exclusively to promote social, charitable and educational activities.
Being part of Kairali is also an opportunity to bring everyone together, meet new families, and renew old friendships. Kairali through its all-encompassing programs promote literary, artistic and cultural heritage of Kerala. Kairali had admirable charitable services for the common good and the less fortunate both in the United States and India. We feel honored to be the unified, warm, caring, friendly, and a helpful community that supports each other.
While you are browsing our website, you will learn more about our programs, activities, and get a glimpse of who we are. We’d love to meet you and know you. It’s a great honor and privilege for me to welcome you to Kairali of Baltimore!
Welcome to the official website of KAIRALI of BALTIMORE. we socialize and develop partnerships with other similar organizations in pursuit of community cohesion and social inclusion.Towards this goal, the organization arranges cultural gatherings, charity events etc that are open to all.
One of the major contributions of the Association has been to create awareness in those who are unfamiliar with the richness of language, literature, art, music, dance and culture of Kerala, a southern part of India, also know as "God's Own Country".
Born in 1984, Kairali of Baltimore is a non-profit 501(c) (3) organization registered in the state of Maryland with a focus for promoting the cultural awareness and social activities primarily among the Asian-Indians living in and around the Baltimore, Maryland region.
In the early 70s there were a few Keralites in the Baltimore area and an Indian store named Jai Hind on York road was an initial meeting place for them.