Saving Stewart

01May

Saving Stewart

Stewart Ssegawa is an 11-year-old Ugandan boy who needs some love. Stewart's father is dead, and his mother, who must support him and his 3 siblings, can barely afford to feed them. She tries her best, earning a pauper's income selling tomatoes and onions. But having enough money to send her children to school—to give them a chance at escaping a cycle of generational poverty—has been far beyond her dreams.

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29Sep

Will Work for Education

Can you imagine having to open a private school in your area because the government refuses to do so, only to discover that fewer than 15% of your students can afford tuition? This is the reality for many Christian schools we encounter in the slums of developing nations. But the kindhearted, Christ-like teachers who labor under these conditions cannot bring themselves to refuse these poor children an education.

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01May

David Servant takes you inside an indescribable Kenyan slum…

It's difficult to describe Nairobi's Mathare slum, because there is nothing to which it can be compared where you and I live. But try to imagine 500,000 people crammed into a hillside community of tens of thousands of tiny shacks clad with rusted pieces of corrugated metal. They are akin to structures where you might store old tires that you would never plan on using again. Imagine just a few water pumps and public outhouses to serve all those people. Imagine the stench of open sewage and rotting garbage permeating the air. That's Mathare.

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01Oct

Letter from a 6th-Grade Graduate

Besides food, the one thing that impoverished people around the world desire for their children is an education. They know that education is their children's only hope to escape the cycle of poverty. In many developing nations, however, public education is not free. Consequently, we receive many requests for tuition assistance.

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