We seek to provide access to formal and non-formal education to allow vulnerable populations to be more autonomous.


The economic collapse has increased the level of poverty in the country. More than half of the Lebanese population now lives below the poverty line, compared to 70% and 90% among Palestinian and Syrian refugees respectively. According to Save the Children, more than 1.2 million children have been unschooled since the beginning of the pandemic in February 2020. The Lebanese children still in school have had a “maximum of 11 weeks of schooling” over a year, due to Covid-19 restrictions.

Ana Aqra Association

Support given to a school to maintain access to quality education by provisioning technical resources (tablets, internet, educational training) and other basic commodities (meals, heating, cleaning products) allowing 51 teachers to continue teaching and 729 children (7-12 years old) to continue and finish their secondary education.


According to UNESCO, Tanzania has one of the lowest secondary school enrolment rates in Africa (32%) and faces challenges in the transition from primary to secondary school. This is particularly the case for girls. While progress has been made in ending child marriage and in increasing access to education for both boys and girls, the COVID-19 crisis has increased the challenges girls have to face.

CAMFED Tanzania

Support given to 2 local study funding schemes, allowing 2,550 vulnerable boys and girls from 5 rural districts to access and complete their education. In addition, 600 young women are given support to develop their micro-enterprises and increase their income. This support also provides 1,250 underprivileged children with access to education in Tanzania.


Securing socio-professional inclusion presents a significant challenge for vulnerable demographic groups, including the elderly (over 50s), youth (under 25s), immigrants, individuals with disabilities, among others.


90 individuals in precarious circumstances have secured long-term employment within the hospitality industry, attributed to the comprehensive training programs offered at L’Union hotel/restaurant located in Epalinges.


Since 2000, Uganda has experienced robust economic growth, averaging at 7.3% annually. However, the reduction in social inequality is not keeping pace, largely due to its exceptionally high population growth rate of 3.3% per year – one of the highest globally. As per Ugandan census data, over half of the population comprises individuals under the age of 29. It is estimated that among this age group, a staggering 86% are unemployed or underemployed or are just on the verge of joining the workforce.


A total of 1,020 disadvantaged youths, aged between 13 and 24, residing in the slums of Kampala have successfully gained necessary skills for employment or to establish their own micro-businesses. This has provided them with an opportunity to break free from the shackles of extreme poverty.


Wake-up Café

Wake-up Café provides support to motivated inmates seeking sustainable reintegration into society without recidivism. The organization offers a comprehensive rehabilitation program, personalized in-out support, and fosters a mutual-aid community – all crucial elements in combating recidivism and isolation.


Since the resurgence of Taliban rule in Afghanistan in 2022, women’s liberties have been progressively diminishing. Despite these growing constraints, a handful of radio stations persist in broadcasting programs hosted by women and directed towards a female audience.


Radio Begum stands as the sole women’s radio station in Afghanistan broadcasting on FM frequencies. Launched on International Women’s Day, March 8, 2021, this initiative is dedicated to amplifying the voices of Afghan women by publicizing their struggles and narratives while advocating for their rights. It provides a platform for them to continue learning and engaging in meaningful exchanges from the safety of their homes.

South Africa

Streetscapes (KSS)

Khulisa Social Solutions (KSS) is a distinguished non-profit organization, established in 1997, renowned for its impactful initiatives.


One of KSS’s notable programs, Streetscapes, offers an innovative model for sustainable urban revitalization while addressing the overlooked needs of Cape Town’s highly vulnerable communities. Diverging from conventional emergency services provided to the homeless population, Streetscapes is designed to cater to their multifaceted needs: it facilitates employment opportunities, therapeutic support and housing solutions.