PARTNER CHARITIES

Ada College of Education is part of the 38 public Colleges of Education scattered throughout the country. The school is under the ministry of education and admission into the school is structured and supervised by the principals of colleges of education (princof).   It was formerly called Ada Teacher Training College established in 1965. Located at Ada Foe in the Greater Accra Region it is one of the Two Colleges of Education in the Greater Accra Region, which is responsible for training Professional Teachers in the Basic Education Level.  It is Accredited to the University of Cape Coast.

http://adacoe.edu.gh/about-us/

Almadanya Charity, based in Tunisia was introduced to Madrinha in 2017 and was the start of our new partnering relationship.

http://almadanya.org/en/home/

The CGEF (formerly CCLEF) provides sponsorship grants to girls for secondary or high school education in their own Commonwealth country in cases where this might otherwise not be possible.

http://www.cgefund.org

Edu Fun is a volunteer-led, non-profit organisation (069-772-NPO) working with the Diepsloot Combined School in the township of Diepsloot on the northern outskirts of Johannesburg, South Africa.

http://www.edufunsa.co.za/index.php

The Al-Quds Foundation for Medical Schools in Palestine – usually called by the initials FQMS – was formed in 1997 as a UK registered charity to support medical education in Palestine.

https://www.fqms.org/about-us/

The Himalayan Youth Foundation UK (HYF) works to improve the education, health and living conditions of orphaned, semi-orphaned and disadvantaged children and young people aged 6-25 living in the Himalayan region.

http://www.hyf-us.org

Kenya Kesho is a very small educational charity having a huge impact on a very local, disadvantaged community in Kwale County of Southern Kenya. Kwale County came second to bottom in the national educational league tables in the latest National assessments

https://kenyakesho.org

Renamed in 2016 to KHULA, which means to Grow or to Prosper. The David Rattray Foundation was founded originally in 2007. KHULA works closely with communities and schools in UMzinyathi District of KwaZulu Natal, South Africa in providing the resources, skills and opportunities that the pupils need to succeed in life.

https://www.khula-education.org/about-us/

François Pienaar and a group of like-minded individuals shared a vision to develop academically talented scholars with leadership potential into future leaders for South Africa. Make A Difference Leadership Foundation NPC* was formed in 2003 to realise this ambition to transform South Africa – one scholar at a time. François Pienaar was appointed as the Founding Chairman.

http://madleadership.org

Rwanda Aid operates in the remote south-west of Rwanda, in the districts of Rusizi and Nyamasheke. The aim is to support the vulnerable and disadvantaged, especially children, helping them to develop the skills and knowledge to build a better future for themselves, their families and their community.

https://www.rwanda-aid.org

Tana River Life Foundation (TRLF) is a Charitable Trust set up by Gabriel Teo Kian Chong on 13th December 2005 in Mombasa, Kenya. Gabriel has been living and working in Tana River District, Kenya since 1995. The Foundation was set up with the objective of assisting the marginalized through education and acquisition of livelihood skills.

https://tanariverlife.wordpress.com

In the late 1960s at Oxford University. Keith Lloyd was at Linacre College, which was gender neutral with some 50% of the students from non-UK countries. Prof. Hagan was at Linacre at the same time and little did we know that we would meet again some 40 years later! The Linacre experience left them both with a profound sense of the value of education in future advancement of society. Almost 20 years ago, Keith and his wife, Marjorie, with the help of the UK government through the DFID scheme created a series of Scholarships (Norman & Ivy LLOYD and LLOYD Scholars) for very bright, financially needy African students to pursue one year Masters studies in subjects which would enhance the social and economic development of their countries of origin. Since then we have some 30 to 40 successful “sons and daughters ” who are back in Africa making significant contributions to their communities.