Stories of Success
Alesia Bua, 32, of Aweregya Community under the Nsuta-Aweregya Epicenter, in Ghana, joined The Hunger Project after seeing how it had supported the building of a school and clinic as well as facilitated educational workshops for community members.
Elizabeth Chimombo, a 63-year-old widow who lives near Champiti Epicenter in Malawi, is the picture of an empowered business woman…
Amina Kasim, a member and shareholder of the Atuobikrom Epicenter Microfinance Program Credit Committee in Ghana, gains financial independence and self-confidence through microfinance and business.
Maria began knitting clothing and selling artisanal products in order to support her children’s’ health and education. After a few years, the district mayor invited Maria to participate in a contest with her products. She won a cash reward, which inspired her to keep working passionately.
Rita Korley joined The Hunger Project-Ghana as an animator trainee in 2007. Since completing the training, she has been educating her community on topics such as forced marriage, child labor and domestic violence.
Through Numerous Initiatives, Djiby Exhibits the Dedication Required to Bring Sustainable Development to Senegal
Through his numerous, widespread initiatives, Djiby exhibits the dedication required to bring holistic, sustainable growth to the communities surrounding Mpal Epicenter.
Sankara Salamata, along with other credit committee members and The Hunger Project-Burkina Faso, recently set up a market garden for the women of Boulkon Epicenter to work on during the dry season to produce vegetables.
From HIV Positive to HIV Animator, Raymond Empowers Members in His Community to Lead Healthier Lives
Raymond and his wife, diagnosed with HIV in 2008, now lead healthy lives and educate their community about HIV prevention.
The Hunger Project-Benin’s Entrepreneurship Promotion Program provides technical and educational support to encourage entrepreneurship and business growth. Bossou Kocou Jean is one entrepreneur who has benefited from the program.
After being denied a complete education because she was forced to marry at 14, Razia Sultana, from Bangladesh, now serves as both a model of self-reliance and an advocate for the education of girls and children in her community.