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Breaking the cycle of poverty


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COVID-19 Response Statistics

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Schools are closed in Kenya for the rest of 2020!
July 2020

The risks of keeping schools closed far outweigh the benefits especially for our children and their families from poor communities.

Children out of school are more likely to suffer abuse, early teenage pregnancies, malnutrition and poor mental health. Many girls will be married off or urged to give up their studies and start work to support the family. With the school closure girls are most at risk.

That’s why we are doing all we can to positively engage and support young people in valuable life skills like agriculture, tailoring, IT, bike repairs, drama, music and art until schools reopen. Our feeding programme also continues to provide a vital daily meal, especially for the most vulnerable or malnourished children.

We are so grateful for your continued support during these difficult times as we continue to work hard to help our children and families stay safe, break the cycle of poverty, and restore their lives post-Covid.

In Africa education is critical to tackling and breaking the cycle of poverty. Together we are changing lives for good.

This story is listed in: Child Stories, Coronavirus

"The Nasio Trust has transformed children from nothing to something. Those who were shelter-less now have shelter, those who were not going to school are now going to school."
Farida (Social worker)

From the blog...

Katie Isbester Discusses Positive Effects of Reading At An Early Age

Confessions of a Female Publisher by Katie Isbester

Books are essential for broadening our intellectual horizons, but access to these books is found primarily in libraries, a precious resource that is often taken for granted. In her article ‘Confessions of a Female Publisher’, Katie Isbester delves into the positive effects of reading at an early age and the inspiration it provided.

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Muslim Farmers Project

Medina Rajab is a Muslim farmer from Ichinga village, she benefited from the Nasio Trust Muslim farming project where she received maize seeds, fertilizer, and vegetable seeds. She managed to harvest 2 bag of maize which she stored for consumption.

Vegetable production has improved her family’s health by increasing the number of meals per day. Previously, her family used to have a single meal a day but after harvesting the vegetables, she manages 2 meals a day due to availability of enough vegetables.

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The World We Want Foundation – Community Agriculture

Habbert Were, Margaret Chibasa and Grata Auma Sumba all benefitted from The Nasio Trust’s support with farming. ​

They are all working hard and looking forward to becoming self-sustainable in the future.

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