Obviously a wondrously effective organisation. Small, but exquisite in every detail”
Bill Oddie, OBE – Birdwatcher, natural history presenter and High Five Club Patron
We are thrilled to share that High Five Club members have contributed towards a ground-breaking new on-the-job teacher training programme in Africa. Teach First is set to raise the bar of secondary school teaching standards in South Sudan, a country that has one of the lowest enrolment rates in secondary education in the world.
To learn more click here.
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Working hand in hand with the Burundian NGO Great Lakes Outreach, High Five Club has supported Bravo Ministries with the purchase of a portable Honda generator for their sewing workshop. The new generator means that the women can produce more goods for sale, helping increase their income and enabling them to become self-sufficient and forge a new life for themselves. The generator is allowing young women and girls to be freed from prostitution now and into the future.
To read about this initiative click here.
The High Five Club has joined hands with Chipembele Wildlife Education Trust to sponsor 2 gifted children from Zambia’s wildlife-rich Luangwa Valley through school this year
We hope you enjoy reading about our support here.
In recognition of the dedication and commitment of teachers at the ABATO School in Mpigi District in providing a quality education for the vulnerable children at this school, we have over the summer supported ABATO to construct 5 teacher’s houses within the grounds of the school. Each house has a bedroom and a living space, with cooking taking place in an outside communal kitchen area.
For more details read here.
Hear all about the impacts of the High Five Club’s feeding programme at Malimba School in Zambia’s Luangwa Valley from one of its pupils.
School Breakfast Club, Zambia
The High Five Club has joined hands with ECHO at Eastbourne College to continue our support of an annual feeding programme at Malimba Basic School in Zambia’s wildlife-rich Luangwa Valley.
This effective intervention has improved attendance levels and increased enrollment numbers at this rural school. The premise is simple – a full belly means fuller classes and enhanced learning.
Dr. Cheryl Mvula talks about the tremendous value of water to both the people and wildlife of Africa.