Social responsibility and commitment towards sustainable development solutions have been the core ideology and mission of the Kamalnayan Jamnalal Bajaj Foundation (KJBF). The following intervention describes an instance of rural reconstruction and revival of the rural economy, which Gandhiji had pronounced as a weapon to fight against imperialism. Wardha, from where Gandhiji had fought his non-violent struggle to make India independent, has also been the ‘Karma Bhumi’ of Sri Kamalnayan Jamnalal Bajaj. It is this place that the Foundation had chosen to initiate its development work. As the Foundation started its intervention in 2009-10, it realized that the river systems, which had long been the lifeline of agrarian society, were in fact no longer so. These river systems had for long helped the farming community to irrigate crops apart from playing a larger role in recharging the shallow ground water aquifers. Before the advent of pumping devices, these river systems had provided the much needed resources for many household chores as well. The river systems also served as the drinking water source for humans and domesticated animals. However, years of neglect and apathy and large scale deforestation – much of it being the consequence of economic development – served to remove the natural vegetation cover from the hills. This deforestation has also resulted in rapid runoffs and weathering of the top soil. These runoffs carry with them soil that gets deposited on the river beds, thus reducing the water carrying capacity of the rivers. Thus it has become common today to see rivers in spate soon after a sudden shower. Murky water following a heavy shower has also become a common sight. All these features have been accompanied by large scale destruction of crops and habitation by the banks of the rivers. KJBF realized that it had a role to play in reviving these dilapidated river systems. It realized that such revival would help rejuvenate the rural economy and that too on a sustainable basis. The effort of the Foundation, aided by the support of the farming community, has led to the revival of many of the river systems in the villages. Better days are round the corner as a result of this intervention.