H2o

Global School Partnerships

H2O for Life offers a service-learning program designed to engage, educate, and inspire youth to become global citizens.

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Featured blog post

September 16

Matoska Water Warrior Club

Matoska International IB World School (MN) has been participating in our program for many years. 5th grade students can apply to be part of their Water Warrior Club, which educates the younger classes about global and local water issues. The Water Warriors also plan and lead their fundraising events. Many of these students have been looking forward to the opportunity to be Water Warriors for several years. This year they are supporting Nyaka School in Uganda. You can support their efforts HERE!

Take a look at the student application letters and see why these 5th graders think they would be great Water Warriors!

Fundraising Ideas

From a school-wide walk for water to a classroom penny war, here are ten simple ideas to kickstart your H2O for Life project.
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Explore Our Lesson Plans

Whether you’re an elementary, middle, or secondary school teacher, we have lesson plans for you.
All of our lesson plans are free.
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Projects in Need

H2O for Life has many projects available all around the world, but here are 3 that are most in need right now. VIEW MORE
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Kalonga Secondary School

Malawi 235 beneficiaries

Kalonga Secondary School in rural Malawi with an enrollment of 227 students and only 8 teachers. 

$2,850 needed (43%)
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Oguola College Secondary School

Nigeria 723 beneficiaries

Oguola College Secondary has a student population of 321 girls, 389 boys and 13 teachers/staff. The school desperately needs implementation of a clean water source, rehabilitated latrines and a hygiene training program. 

$2,400 needed (55%)
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Friends Primary School Givogi

Kenya 340 beneficiaries

Friends Primary School Givogi was established in 2009 by a church sponsor that donated the land. It started with just a preschool class and has slowly grown over the past years to now have 326 students from preschool to standard eight. But the growth has been slow because of high poverty levels in this area.English, Kiswahili, mathematics, science, social studies and religious studies are the subjects taught here.There are four incomplete classrooms and two semi-permanent (mud) classrooms that are not in good shape. Standard six and seven children have their lessons in the same classroom, separated only by papyrus reeds. A circular grass-thatched temporary gazebo structure has been built to serve as the staffroom for the teachers.

$5,438 needed (96%)