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END ILLITERACY.
CREATE A WORLD WITH EDUCATION ACCESS FOR EVERYONE.

In today's world, countless hurdles impede children's ability to access and benefit from quality education. These impediments encompass environmental catastrophes, health emergencies, impoverishment, geographical remoteness, and societal discrimination.

 

To put a stop to these issues, we are taking several transformative initiatives:

  • We are leading the charge to establish internet connectivity in all schools worldwide by 2035, granting students cost-free access to a plethora of online educational resources.

  • We are dedicated to providing a secure school for every child to learn.

  • We are dedicated to ensuring that each individual has the necessary resources to actualize their potential, irrespective of their gender, ethnicity, geographical location, economic condition, or personal situation.

Our Three-Step Solution

Empty Classroom

1. We Build Safe, Nurturing 
Learning Environments

We construct educational facilities, creating nurturing and secure surroundings where highly-trained and well-supported educators guide students towards achieving their maximum capabilities. As an organization firmly rooted in data, we meticulously track and evaluate the performance of each initiative, project, and experimental program we undertake, thus facilitating continuous improvement and refinement in our work.

We are staunch advocates for the vital role of a superior physical space in enhancing learning experiences. In collaboration with public education systems and local communities, we erect classrooms, thus ensuring every student can enjoy the benefits of a secure, healthy, and conducive learning environment.

Building a Robot

2. We Promote Equity

Promoting equity in the classroom involves ensuring that every learner is provided with the necessary resources and assistance they require to excel. In an environment characterized by fairness, personal circumstances should not impede students from unlocking their full academic potential.

We cater to the needs of all students, including:

• Minority students

• Neurodivergent learners

• Students in poverty

• Students grappling with physical and mental disabilities, and others

Our approach is to deliver strategic solutions that promote equity, enabling all learners to flourish in their educational setting. These include:

 

  • Providing online learning and hybrid avenues

  • Teacher Education

  • Supplying each student with a laptop or smartphone

  • Offering free educational books

  • Facilitating pre-recorded lessons and flexible deadlines for assignments

  • Accommodating diverse learning styles with tailored textbooks and materials

  • Respecting and recognizing cultural holidays, and encouraging the positive exchange of cultural differences within the classroom

  • Scheduling one-on-one meetings and implementing constructive feedback - acknowledging that every child's voice matters

Kids in Vegetable Farm

3. We Provide the Essentials

We are committed to ensuring that no child's education is compromised due to inadequate nutrition, poor hygiene, or difficult home circumstances.

To achieve this, we extend the following essential resources:

  • Broadband connectivity

  • Academic guidance, family consultations, and therapeutic counseling

  • Provision of nutritious food and purified water

We empower children by providing access to purified water, private sanitation facilities, and teaching effective hygiene habits to support their holistic growth. We uphold the conviction that safe, hygienic infrastructure combined with hygiene education is pivotal to maintaining the health, happiness, and educational continuity of children.

We offer academic guidance, therapeutic counseling, and family interactions to ensure each child's domestic environment is conducive to their development.

We guarantee internet connectivity for learners without access, as we recognize that this tool can dramatically enhance their educational experience, self-study, and overall growth.

We also ensure the provision of school breakfasts and lunches, so children can consume balanced meals that support their physical health and academic performance.

Children in Science Class

Did you know

  • An alarming number of over 72 million children globally, who are of primary school age, are not enrolled in any school. Social issues such as marginalization and poverty are the key culprits behind this disturbing fact.

  • In a disheartening statistic, it is found that only 20 percent of students from economically disadvantaged families are able to attend schools that have effectively bridged the achievement gap.

  • The disparity in achievement is widespread, with major cities across the U.S. facing considerable or even severe achievement gaps.

  • Annually, over 1.2 million students abandon their high school education in America, resulting in a staggering 7,000 dropouts each day. Additionally, approximately a quarter of high school freshmen do not graduate within the expected timeline.

  • Globally, the situation is even more severe with 101 million children not regularly attending school due to reasons such as high costs, local unavailability of schools, lack of uniforms and supplies, disabilities, and conflicting family obligations. Water- and sanitation-related diseases cause the loss of 443 million school days annually. This hampers the development of basic communication, mathematical, and reasoning skills among children, perpetuating the cycle of poverty.

  • Access to higher education also presents a challenge, affecting long-term career prospects and socioeconomic mobility. This issue disproportionately impacts low-income students, rural learners, first-generation college students, non-native language speakers, people with disabilities, underrepresented minorities, and those grappling with personal constraints.

  • Over half the children in low- and middle-income countries finish primary school without the ability to read or comprehend a simple narrative; this percentage increases drastically in regions like sub-Saharan Africa.

  • Education access is particularly dismal among refugee children and girls, with only half of refugee children attending primary school and less than a quarter making it to secondary school. Education for girls, however, proves essential as it helps break the cycle of poverty and encourages future generations to stay in school.

  • Regrettably, girls from impoverished communities often have their chances of further education or escaping poverty thwarted due to domestic conflict, leading to an increase in teen pregnancies, child labor, and early marriages. Additionally, children without access to remote learning, younger children, and those lagging academically are at a heightened risk of prolonged poverty, lower life expectancy, and poor health. In many regions, schools provide not just education but also health care, immunization, and nutritious meals. So, school closures significantly impact children's health.

  • Children experiencing domestic abuse or dysfunction face the dual trauma of losing access to empathetic teachers and peers. For children from poverty-stricken or conflict-ridden areas, school can be a beacon of hope and an opportunity to invest in their future. But when their education is disrupted, these vulnerable children can lose hope.

  • Girls aged 10 to 14 globally spend about 50 percent more time than boys on household chores, which often interfere with their education. Economic hardships can pressure girls into work or marriage, with schools' daily structure and safety missing, they face increased risks of exploitation and abuse. Girls aged 12 to 17 are especially susceptible to permanently leaving school and enduring severe, long-lasting harm as a consequence.

By building schools, promoting equity, and providing resources, we can make lasting change and ensure that every person has access to education.

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