Our work benefited more than 25,000 people in impoverished communities across Africa.
We trained more than 1,000 frontline workers including 630 teachers and 112 Learning Support Assistants who provide inclusive education to vulnerable and excluded children.
We gave 560 street children aged 0-6 in Ghana the chance to be in a safe, caring environment and access essential pre-school education.
We set up the first ever community-based diversion programme in Eastern DRC, helping over 800 children in conflict with the law access child-friendly justice and non-custodial alternatives to detention.
We achieved a 1% recidivism rate in Uganda with children in conflict with the law.
250 parents and guardians of severely disabled children in Kenya and Rwanda attended residential workshops to learn how to better care for and communicate with their children.
Value for money
To find out more about our Finances,
please read our
Annual Report & Financial Statements.
Rebuilding young lives
- You’ve helped Daniel to escape the imprisonment and isolation that his deafness had trapped him in since he was born. See how he’s thriving in his new school now.
Juliana’s parents were too poor to send her to school in Kenya. But with your help she’s now getting the education she desperately wanted.
- “You have helped me more than I can ever say in words”
Philister was so sick that her 12 year old son ran away, looking for a better life on the streets of Kisumu, Kenya. We helped her with some training and to set up a small business that has enabled her to care for her children properly.
- Nekomia’s parents had alcohol problems and they neglected their children. Just when it seemed like Nekomia might also go down the wrong path, you helped train him to grow crops to sell at the local market. Now he’s earning enough to help all his siblings go to school.
- “The hardest thing in my life has been watching other children out in their school sweaters while I have none to wear.”
That’s what Esther told us. Living with a disability in rural Rwanda often means you don’t get to go to school, but you helped us provide her with a wheelchair and a dedicated Learning Support Assistant so she could finally fulfil her dreams.
- Read more inspirational stories here