Our development projects in Africa and Asia
Our project with Maison Shalom in Rwanda
INCLUSIVE ACCESS TO BASIC EDUCATION FOR DISPLACED CHILDREN AND YOUTH IN RWANDA
Our project with Ilula Orphans Program in Illula, Tanzanie
CONSTRUCTION AND RENOVATION OF SCHOOLS IN ILULA
Our project with Bishop Gassis Rescue and Relief Foundation in Twic-County, Southern-Sudan
IMPROVING SCHOOL INFRASTRUCTURE AND EDUCATION QUALITY
Our project with Jesuit Refugee Service (JRS) in Goma, DRC
PRIMARY EDUCATION AND PSYCHOSOCIAL SUPPORT FOR REFUGEE CHILDREN
Our project with Puthi Komar Organization in Cambodia
SUSTAINABLE EDUCATION PROJECT
Our project with Protibondhi Community Centre - PCC in Bangladesh
PROJECT IN FAVOR OF UNDERPRIVILEGED CHILDREN AND YOUTH, DISABLED CHILDREN AND FOR THE PROMOTION OF YOUNG GIRLS
Our project with Kiran Society in Varanasi, India
IMPROVING LEARNING CONDITIONS FOR CHILDREN WITH DISABILITIES AND FROM DISADVANTAGED BACKGROUNDS
Our project with the sisters of foreign missions in Pondicherry, India
IMPROVING LEARNING CONDITIONS FOR DISADVANTAGED CHILDREN
Our project with the congregation of the sisters of St Paul de Chartres in Da Nang, Vietnam
SCHOOL INTEGRATION OF CHILDREN LIVING WITH A DISABILITY
Click on the areas of the maps to have access to the details of the projects.
Our project with the Jesuit Refugee Service (JRS) in Goma
The Democratic Republic of Congo is one of the largest states in Africa, but also one of the poorest. The daily life of the population is marked by the struggle for survival. Despite the fact that schooling is compulsory, schools and universities are often reserved for the wealthy few. Yet, for the country's development, it is imperative that all children are able to acquire basic knowledge. ...
Our project with the Ilula Orphans Program in Illula, Tanzania
Tanzania has some of the world’s most beautiful scenery, but it is also one of the poorest countries. in the world. Most people live from agriculture and produce only for their own needs, even though only 5 % of the land can be used regularly. Food is correspondingly rare and expensive. The education system too has major deficiencies. The rate of literacy is only just 70%. ...
Our project with Maison Shalom in Kigali, Rwanda
As a result of political unrest in their country, 80 000 Burundians have fled to Rwanda. Most of them are living in refugee camps along the border, but others have moved into town, where they themselves have to find somewhere to live, and also pay for medical care, food and their children’s education. ...
Our project with Bishop Gassis Rescue and Relief Foundation in Twic-County, Southern-Soudan
South Sudan gained independence from Sudan in July 2011, making it the world's youngest state. Prior to independence, the country was ravaged by a civil war that killed 2 million people and drove 4 million people from the country. Entire regions of the country were devastated and the rudimentary infrastructure that existed before the war was completely razed. This also applies to schools. ...
Our project with the sisters of foreign missionaries in Pondicherry, India
India is an extremely diverse country: a billion people of different religions live there, 23 languages are officially recognised, and there are innumerable regional and linguistic distinctions. Economically speaking, the country has been making progress for several years. ...
Our project with Kiran Society in Varanasi, Inde
India is both fascinating and shocking. Although the country has advanced significantly in recent years, many people still live on the breadline. Certain population groups are particularly hit by poverty. These include the disabled. Not only do they live in miserable conditions, but they are also excluded from several spheres of life. ...
Our project with the congregation of sisters St Paul de Chartres in Da Nang, Vietnam
During the Vietnam War, US forces sprayed some 80 million litres of the highly toxic defoliant Agent Orange onto the Vietnamese jungle. The consequences of this are still being felt by the local population today. Children are still being born with deformities and increased susceptibility to cancer. Their desperate parents are largely left to their own devices and often have no idea how to cope with a disabled child. They are sometimes even ashamed of their child’s disability and marginalise the child. This can lead to secondary handicaps which adversely affect the child’s future prospects. ...
Our project with the Protibondhi Community Centre in Bangladesh
Education is a real luxury in Bangladesh, especially for people from ethnic minorities, for girls and for children with disabilities. For the development of the country, it is important that all children can attend school in order to break the vicious circle of illiteracy and poverty in the long run. Education not only solves the problem of overpopulation, improves medical care and waste disposal, but also provides a dignified job. ...
Our project with Puthi Komar Organization in Cambodia
Battambang, the province in which the project takes place, is the second largest province in Cambodia, bordering Thailand. Poverty is widespread in the province and is home to a large number of vulnerable families; 37% of its population lives below the poverty line, compared to the national poverty rate of 19%. Education, too, suffers from economic poverty, with many adolescents choosing to work rather than completing their education. Migration for work within Cambodia and to neighboring Thailand is a common coping strategy and another important factor that can negatively affect children's schooling. ...