Little Flower Pre School

Tanzania 247 beneficiaries

Little Flower is a nursery school located within Kilolo district of Iringa, Tanzania. The school has a total of 238 students, along with 9 teachers and staff members. As with many villages and schools in Iringa, the lack of available safe water for Little Flower School is a major problem. 

$2,600 needed (100%)

Masalali Primary School

Tanzania 484 beneficiaries

Masalali Primary School is a government school found within Ukumbi sub-village in Kilolo district, Iringa. The school has a total of 473 students, made up of 217 girls and 256 boys, along with 11 teachers and staff members. As with many villages and schools in Iringa, the lack of safe water for Masalali School is a major problem. The students currently waste a lot of time fetching water for domestic uses including drinking, cleaning, and cooking.

$2,600 needed (100%)

Matioli K Salvation Army Primary School

Kenya 663 beneficiaries

Matioli K Salvation Army Primary School was established in the year 1989 by the surrounding community to eradicate illiteracy in the area. The school was started with temporary structures made of mud walls and roofs with iron sheets. It was later taken over by the government after it was registered by the Ministry of Education. The school is sponsored by Salvation Army Church and has produced learners who have passed exams and joined higher levels of learning institutions. Many students have secured reputable jobs in the government as well as in the private sector. The school is located within the interior part of Malava sub-county. The communication networks in the area are good because roads leading to the school are made of marrum - which undergoes maintenance from time to time by the county government of Kakamega. The community is made of farmers who grow small scale crops. 

$13,300 needed (100%)

Mawambala Secondary School

Tanzania 526 beneficiaries

Mawambala Secondary School is a government school found within Mawambala village in Kilolo district, Iringa, Tanzania. The school has a total of 507 students, made up of 306 girls and 201 boys, along with 19 teachers and staff members. As with many villages and schools in Iringa, the lack of safe water for Mawambala School is a major problem. The students currently waste a lot of time fetching water for domestic uses including drinking, cleaning, and cooking.

$2,600 needed (100%)

Nabalanga Isalmic School

Uganda 99 beneficiaries

Located in Uganda's Mukono District, Nabalanga Isalmic School currently serves 99 students and staff from the surrounding community. Although the school has a nearby well that its students and staff rely on for all of their water needs, the water is unsafe. 

$1,800 needed (100%)

Nakifuma C/U Primary School

Uganda 1019 beneficiaries

Serving approximately 1000 individuals in Uganda’s Mukono community, Nakifuma Church of Uganda Primary School currently relies on water from nearby piped water, but this source is often locked or otherwise inaccessible. The school also uses a rainwater collection system, but this does not provide nearly enough for such a large population - the facility spends roughly 120,000 Ugandan shillings on water related expenses a month. The new rainwater collection system will lead to saved money being put to use for bettering the school and church and improving life for the students at Nakifuma C/U Primary School.

$1,800 needed (100%)

Nakifuma High School

Uganda 577 beneficiaries

Serving over 500 students and community members in Uganda’s Mukono community as a faith-based day and boarding school with a church on-site, Nakifuma High School currently relies on piped water and a single rainwater collection tank. Both these water sources are unreliable and the water retrieved still needs treatment through boiling. This facility spends roughly 650,000 Ugandan shillings per month on water-related expenses. In order to protect the health of students and redeem critical classroom time, Nakifuma High School is in need of a rainwater collection system that will provide safe water for drinking, handwashing, and more.

$1,800 needed (100%)

Navajo Water Project - Water Delivery (#1)

United States 200 beneficiaries

The Navajo Water Project, a program of DigDeep, is a community-managed utility alternative that brings clean, hot and cold running water to homes without access to water or sewer lines. Currently, 1 in 3 Navajo do not have access to running water in their homes. Importantly, the Navajo Water Project is Indigenous-led and supported by the leadership of community members, chapter houses, and local partners. The Navajo Water Project serves families across the Navajo Nation with teams based in Thoreau, NM; Navajo Mountain, UT; and Dilkon AZ. Traditionally, a large focus of the Navajo Water Project has been the installation of Home Water Systems, which provide running water and solar power for one home. We also develop new water sources and deliver water to homes via our water trucks. In 2020, we added 1,981 square miles to our water delivery routes! Ongoing water delivery service to homes where we have previously installed Home Water Systems (which contain a 1,200-gallon water cistern), is a vital part of our work. It ensures viability of the systems and ongoing clean, running water access. Additionally, it helps support the ongoing cost of vehicle maintenance, fuel, and insurance, keeping more trucks delivering water to our clients.

$1,400 needed (53%)

Navajo Water Project - Water Delivery (#2)

United States 400 beneficiaries

The Navajo Water Project, a program of DigDeep, is a community-managed utility alternative that brings clean, hot and cold running water to homes without access to water or sewer lines. Currently, 1 in 3 Navajo do not have access to running water in their homes. Importantly, the Navajo Water Project is Indigenous-led and supported by the leadership of community members, chapter houses, and local partners. The Navajo Water Project serves families across the Navajo Nation with teams based in Thoreau, NM; Navajo Mountain, UT; and Dilkon AZ. Traditionally, a large focus of the Navajo Water Project has been the installation of Home Water Systems, which provide running water and solar power for one home. We also develop new water sources and deliver water to homes via our water trucks. In 2020, we added 1,981 square miles to our water delivery routes! Ongoing water delivery service to homes where we have previously installed Home Water Systems (which contain a 1,200-gallon water cistern), is a vital part of our work. It ensures viability of the systems and ongoing clean, running water access. Additionally, it helps support the ongoing cost of vehicle maintenance, fuel, and insurance, keeping more trucks delivering water to our clients.

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