Tuesday, April 12, 2011


“Inspiring & defining the children potentials for the next generation”
This project argues that a comparative approach to analyzing the relationship between technology and child related institutions has the potential to offer renewed understanding of the development of the Internet in accelerating defined synergies projected towards the African child in general.

Taking the different characteristics of donor approach to children challenges and funding of the same, including the norms and rules of funding and implementation environment as an illustration, it suggests that the relationship between technology and problems to children in Africa hasn’t been accorded substantive space to participate.

Technologies can reshape these institutions, but institutions will mediate eventual outcomes of the foreseen objective. This approach has the potential to generate a theoretical as well as practical framework for explaining differences in the impact of the Internet on implementation of problem solving modalities among countries and institutions that have the drive, the passion and the willingness to reshape our children future.


Education for children in the centers

It's our realization in YAWOSUP that the key to self-motivated sustainability thrives on the positive willingness to drive things independently. Our support, value and passion for education in the community is so immense that we are committed to make it happen despite the hindrances. We have a seriously designed-comprehensive project outline that support the less fortunate orphans within our reach, especially children between the age of 5 years to 18 years.

But with all this, our system of approach should be all inclusive to make sure that we uphold the decency and standards of better education in the 21st century. Currently, we have 26 pupils who do attends classes that are minimized to two days that's on weekends. We also feed them during that period. Being an organization that currently has two centers managed by the center managers, we get a lot of challenges as children are being brought to the centers for assistance and support. Our center is very junior but we are forced by circumstances to expand so that we cater for the children that we already have. By expanding it means that we have to bring a lot of responsibilities on board in order to be successful.

Our first vital step is to make sure that we solicit professional and material support for the children by ensuring that they have teachers and decent classes for the valuable course. Our Classes are being offered at a chief's camp which has voluntarily facilitated the being of the Nyawara center for the purposes of widows and children support. We are soliciting external material, professional or any other form of support that is relevant to this task to make sure that we have two classrooms with desks by the end of the year 2010.
Challenges are big, convergence is vital and together all things are possible.



In the project outline of YAWOSUP, we intended to cover a range of volunteer activities for the less protected personalities in our society. Nyawara which is a village in our region of operation, falls majorly on the context of our vision. As highlighted in the initiation of this project with this just being a enforcer, issues to deal with hunger, starvation and poverty, does not fail to appear in every single line in YAWOSUP organization. We have taken pragmatic steps to ensure that we meet this challenges head-on in our every endevour.

Members of the organization have engaged themselves in relief food distribution among this vulnerable groups. Up to this level, the organization has made a commendable and noble commitment of ensuring that the beneficiaries acquire fertilizers and seeds for corn planting. The situations as it is right now seems not to be promising proper care and support between this planting season and the harvesting period, hence the need for external support.
The community, with corn being the staple food, needs to diversify into other areas of agriculture like horticulture which need professional, material and advisory support to curb this menace. Our decision on this issue lies on the fact the most horticultural products don't last long before they mature and ready for sale or perhaps consumption. It would be better,if we would have an alternate plan to make sure that even in the long period of corn maturity alternate food sources are available.

With all this realities and tasks surrounding us, we would greatly appreciate support of any nature ranging from material, advisory and technical/professional.