As the only kindergarten teacher in Attir Village, Kenya, Lucia is on the village’s education committee. She says before we stepped in, children could hardly learn.
As we visited several homes in Bulesa Dima Village, Kenya, we noticed the large number of children within the village in similar condition and situation. We realized many of them are orphans and HIV victims.
We have sold almost all the items that have been produced in the House of Ruth, located in Jordan, by the ladies and young girls who have been taught by our volunteers in the summer.
Nimar is our man of peace in Mafraq who came to us asking for help. By loaning him 500 JD (about $705), GHNI is helping Nimar buy a sewing machine and start a small project on his own.
Our representative in the north Jordan said one story that captured his attention was the story of Mohammad.
Literacy is a basic human right which is seen only as a privilege in many places around the globe. Women, the least educated globally, are the most prevalent victims of illiteracy.
Recently, we have conducted three medical days for Syrian refugees in the gathering place, Um Batma Village, and Madaba Syrian Camp in Jordan.
After beginning the Vannamei shrimp-breeding program in Batu Ampara, we have worked with seven individuals from the community who have now seen the benefits of the program.
While building rainwater tanks in Cambaloe Village, Indonesia, we discovered that the government started a new program to build a desalination tank for a neighboring village. What did they do?
Developments in a kindergarten teacher program and multiplication of the cocoa farming program keep villagers in Sendana Village, Indonesia, learning and growing.
illagers are very excited about the TCD programs. Before, they were dependent on weather for cultivating vegetables and crops. Now they are no longer depend on weather.
TCD is growing in Jatapara Village, India. Villagers now understand that they can develop their life, society, and village.